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February 20, 1987 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-02-20

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

• I,

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Marsha Wolf

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18

Friday, February 20, 1987

UP FRONT

THE NEW VAMP
A Salon

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Terrorism And TV

Continued from Page 5

things that are in opposition to
what you know to be true."
On the issue of violence and
television, Schorr said, "Tele-
vision needs and wants vio-
lence. Nothing succeeds on TV
like violence in entertainment
and the news. While television
presents the dramatic and the
violent, it ends up encouraging
the dramatic and the violent."
Schorr cited John Hinkley
Jr.'s shooting of President
Reagan as a case study of a
child of the television age act-
ing out his frustration.
Schorr said it is up to the
public to change the way the
news is presented. "It is up to
the people to tell the networks
. and the people in Washington
that they have to be more re-
sponsible."
Concerning the violence,
Schorr urged the public to say,
"That's enough. It isn't news-
worthy anymore."
Speaking of the personal di-
lemma facing a journalist,
Schorr said, "It's a highly com-
petitive business. Our job is to
get information. People don't
want us to know what we want
to know."
Schorr said the government
often tries to withhold the
news on the grounds of na-
tional security. "Secrecy isn't
good for the people," he said.
"The prospect that someone
may know is the best monitor
of the government. The people
who keep the secrets are not
•always the best people to de-
cide."
Schorr said twice in his
career he killed news stories
because "I found myself in a
relationship that was not the
usual adversary journalist. re-
, lationship."
The first time was in Hol-

Daniel Schorr:
Facing dilemmas.

land when he decided his story
about the royal family of Hol-
land would betray peoples'
trust and cause enormous un-
settlement in their country.
The second time was in Po-
land when he thought harm
would come to Polish Jews as a
result of information he sol-
icited from them by speaking
Yiddish. "Because I was speak-
ing to them Jew to Jew, I ac-
cepted a different relationship.
I had confidences to keep."
When asked if he would
show the same compassion if
he was not Jewish, Schorr
hedged, "Maybe, maybe not."
Schorr, 70, was awarded
three Emmy Awards for excel-
lence in journalism. He said he
prefers the printed word over
television in presenting the
news and plans to write a book
on the impact of television and
the effects of violence on the
public.

New Israeli Dams
Trap Scarce Water

YEHONATHAN TOM MER

Special to The Jewish News

E

shtaol, Jerusalem
Hills — The week-long
storms in November
which brought Israel almost
half its annual rainfall, sig-
nificantly raised the Sea of
Galilee's receding shoreline,
and helped to replenish the
country's diminishing under-
ground reserves. The rains did
not end Israel's four-year
drought, but they focused pub-
lic attention upon the country's
a cute water shortage.
week's
that
During
downpour, more than 1.8 bil-
lion cubic meters (equivalent
to Israel's total annual water
needs) were lost in runaway
flood waters flowing into the
Mediterranean Sea and spil-
ling across the Negev Hills and
Arava salt plains into the Dead
Sea.

According to Giora Dori, di-
rector of the Jewish National
Funds' land reclamation ac-
tivities for the central region
and an expert on Israel's water
resources, the JNF provides
one third of the capital outlay
for water storage construction
in Israel — the remaining
two-thirds equally shared by
Israel's Water Resources
Authority and the agriculture
ministry.
Two reservoirs which are
currently being constructed at
Kedma near Kiryat Malachi in
the north-western Negev, and
Chai'un near Moshav Paran in
the central Arava, are part of
constant land reclamation ac-
tivities to trap and conserve
surplus winter flood waters in
this arid region. -
When completed, the Kedma
reservoir will accommodate
600,000 cubic meters of
purified waste waters for use
by farming communities of the

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