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November 21, 1986 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-11-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

DR. BERNARD LEVI

NAMED AMERICAN COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS FELLOW

Dr. Bernard Levi, F.A.C.P., F.A.C.C., has been elected a Fellow of the
American College of Physicians, according to an announcement by the
college's Executive Vice President John R. Ball, M.D.
Dr. Levi is a specialist in cardiovascular diseases and has been a
member of the medical staff at Menorah Medical Center since 1980.
The ACP was founded in 1915 to uphold high standards in medical
education, medical practice and medical research.
Fellowship in the college is an honor achieved by those recognized
by their peers for professional accomplishment, personal integrity and
superior competence in internal medicine and demonstrated schol-
arship.
Dr. Levi is a graduate of the University of Michigan Medical School
and is board certified in internal medicine cardiovascular diseases. In
addition, he is a Fellow of both the American College of Cardiology
and tha_Arnerican Heart Association.
or vats hark.
Dr. Levi is the son of Mrs. hucn

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It should say how_important you feel this gift is; that, "You are an

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3 4 . Friday, November 21, 1986 THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

S.

10-5, S. closed

NEWS

New Soviet Visa
Code Criticized

New York (JTA) — The
Soviets' new written emigra-
tion emigration procedures
was criticized as both a
"smokescreen" and "glaring
omission" by Soviet Jewry
movement leaders, it was
reported last week.
The regulations, to take ef-
fect January 1, define accep-
table conditions for emigra-
tion and temporary travel,
differing significantly from
the current unwritten rules in
two respects: having no pro-
vision for repatriation; and a
new rule for quick application

national Covent on Civil
and Political Rights is wiped
out in a stroke." This docu-
ment, ratified by the USSR in
1973, states that "everyon
shall be free to leave the coun-
try, including his c-7:-"..."
The SSSJ said the
Soviet ratification of the 1966
UN covenant was the "legal
linchpin," according to inter-
national law, for the repatria-
tion movement in the Soviet
Union. The SSSJ statement
went on to say that under the
decree "only the closest of kin
could invite family members"
,,„ vait251
a vicious circle: Because of
this restriction, one cannot
leave to be the invitor for
other family members.
Pamela Cohen, president of
the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews, offered a sting-
ing critique. She said Soviet
Jewish activists told her that
the laws "further restrict all
movement of people. It limits
them, first, in that only
families with immediate fami-
ly members abroad can
presume to apply... which
means that the vast body of
Soviet Jews who have been
targeted by the government
under these anti-Semitic
policies are locked in..."
Cohen spoke about the
"security cases," Jews who
were told they could not leave
on the basis of "regime con-
siderations," but who had
been told eventually when
they could leave. "The new
codes, said Cohen, "do not
give any clear cut answer to
Soviet Jews... There's a total
absence of process in these
laws."

Lat....,

ailing relatives.
The rules, which the Soviet
claim will ease the process,
were published in a list of
Soviet government regula-
tions. It is the first time the
Soviets officially have record-
ed their rules for application
to emigrate and in turn,
grounds for rejection.
The decree, as the rules are
called, states that visa ap-
plications will be considered
based on "reunification with
members of one's family,
meetings with close relatives,
marriage, visiting seriously
ailing relatives, resolving in-
heritance issues and other
valid reasons." In other
words, one may emigrate on-
ly if invited by direct family
members (spouse, parent,
child or sibling) living abroad.
Decisions by emigration
authorities are to be made
within a month unless "fur-
ther consideration" is
necessary, when the waiting
period could extend to six
months.
The decree states that
denials will be explained, but
no provisions were listed en-
titling an appeal of a rejec-
tion. Reapplication is allowed
six months after denial. The
state may deny emigration
for nine reasons: an appli-
cant's familiarity with state
secrets; if the basic rights and
legal interests of other Soviet
citizens are affected; unfulfill-
ed obligation to the state or
any organizations; criminal
charges against the applicant;
if the person abroad inviting
the applicant had violated
Soviet rules upon emigration;
if during a prior trip abroad
the applicant "committed ac-
tions violating the interests
of the state" or customs or
currency regulations; "in the
interest of insuring the pro-
tection of social order, health
or the morals of the popula-
tion; or through bilateral
agreements with other
nations.
The Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry (SSSJ) denounc-
ed the decree, describing it as
"the most cruel form of fraud,
limiting emigration...only to
invitation from immediate
family members living
abroad. The 1966 UN Inter-

leJ

Second Israeli
Liver Transplant
Patient Dies

ml Aviv (JTA) — Eliahu
Schreir, Israel's second liver
transplant patient, died last
week at Ramban Hospital in
Haifa, 18 days after surgery.
His death followed by five
days that of the first trans-
plant patient, Mira Schich-
manter. Despite the setback,
Rambam Hospital director
Albert Sattinger said the
liver transplant operations
would continue, and the
Heath Ministry confirmed
that.
Doctors at the hospital said
that Schreier, like Schich-
manter, succumbed to com-
plications arising from the
advanced stages of their liver
ailments, not the surgery.
Both underwent second
operations to correct internal
hemhorraging. According to
Sattinger, neither patient
would have lived more than a
few days if they hadn't re-
ceived transplants.

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