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March 06, 1987 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-03-06

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

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16

Friday, March 6, 1987

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

,d_

851-1125

Jerusalem (JTA) - Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres had a sharp verbal ex-
change at last Sunday's
Cabinet meeting, but the long
anticipated coalition crisis
over the issue of an interna-
tional conference for Middle
East peace failed to materialize.
It was the first meeting
between the two men around
the Cabinet table in several
weeks. Peres had returned
from a two-day visit to Cairo,
where he and his hosts issued
a joint statement committing
their countries to strive to
reach agreement this year on
convening an international
conference as a framework for
direct negotiations between
all of the parties concerned.
Peres and the Egyptian lead-
ers agreed in their joint state-
ment that the Middle East
conflict should be resolved in
all its aspects, including the
question of the legitimate
rights of. the Palestinian
people.
Peres said they also agreed
that the Palestinian represen-
tatives participating in the
negotiations must be persons
acceptable to all of the par-
ties. The Palestine Liberation
Organization was not men-
tioned. According to mem-
bers of Peres' entourage, this
signified Egypt's understand-
ing that Israel opposes any
role for the PLO in peace
talks.
According to Haaretz cor-
respondent Akiva Eldar, who
accompanied Peres to Cairo,
there is an understanding
that Egypt and Israel will
begin discussions on prepar-
atory talks, with the par-
ticipation of others to create
a list of acceptable Palesti-
nian members of a Jordanian-
Palestinian
negotiating delegation.
Peres ducked questions of an
impending Labor-Likud split
that could bring down the
unity government. He in-
sisted the joint communique
in Cairo was within the
framework of government
policy and said he would
report on his talks to "the
Prime Minister and the
Cabinet."
Shamir, who returned to
Israel from a 10-day visit to
the U.S. only hours after
Peres left for Cairo, made
clear that his opposition to an
international conference was
as strong as ever. He stressed
repeatedly that Peres had no
mandate to agree to any un-
dertaking on the part of
Israel and that whatever

resulted from his talks with
Egypt's leaders would have to
be brought before the
Cabinet.
Peres, who had two meet-
ings with Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak and lengthy
discussions with his official
host, Egyptian Foreign Min-
ister Esmat Abdel Meguid,
told reporters on his return
that there was no need for
him to bring the joint state-
ment to the Cabinet for
ratification. He explained,
however, that he opposed the
idea of an international con-
ference as a negotiating
forum. The peace talks
themselves must be direct,
without outside intervention,
he said. He said Shamir "has
no mandate to reject such a
conference."

Israel Responds
To Allegations
In Tower Report

Aviv (JTA) - Respond-
ing to the Tbwer Commission
report, the Israeli Defense
Ministry last week stated
that allegations against
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin contained in the report
were completely groundless.
A statement issued by the
Ministry said, "The report of
the Tower Commission issued
in the U.S.„ contains inter alia
a memorandum conveyed by
Colonel North to National
Security Adviser John
Poindexter.
"According to this memo-
randum, the Defense Minister
had allegedly offered aid to
the Contras in the form of in-
structors. This allegation is
totally groundless.
"On the contrary: it was
Colonel North who asked for
such help, which was refused
by the Defense Minister."

Jewish Studies
Taught In Farsi

New York (JTA) - Fifteen
of the 40 Iranian immigrants
who are undergraduates at
Yeshiva University are taking
what is considered the only
university-level Jewish
studies course in North
America taught in Farsi, the
native language of Iran.
The course on Sephardic
religious laws and customs is
offered in Farsi "because we
feel these students should
learn about their own customs
in their own idiom," explained
Rabbi M. Mitchell Serels, asso-
ciate director.

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