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June 05, 1987 - Image 20

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-06-05

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

SONIA FREEDMAN

INSIDE WASHINGTON

invites you to view her

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Iraq May Gain From Attacking U.S. Ship

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JAMES DAVID BESSER

Special to The Jewish News

A

merican foreign policy
takes place on several
distinct levels. On one,
of course, is the lofty plane of
the campaign trail, where the
world is viewed as a place of
straight lines; take path A,
and you get to B, just as sure-
ly as the sun rises in the East.
Just below that are the
more complex realities of in-
ternational diplomacy, where
the crush of often-conflicting
variables turns each issue in-
to a kind of three dimensional
maze. There are often im-
mediate and very dangerous
penalties for wrong turns in
this tangle, and sometimes
even for turns that are right
from one point of view but
not from another.
And finally there is the gut-
level thrashing about that oc-
curs when an administration
is threatened by scandals at
home, embarrassments
abroad, or a mixture of the
two. At this level, interna-
tional decision making is
more a matter of reflex than
of ideology or well-thought-
out response. In the danger-
ous eighties, this is where an
increasing proportion of the
world's international rela-
tions are forged.

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Friday, June 5, 1987

On the other hand, if the
Reagan administration takes
a hard line in the Gulf and
sticks to it, there is a chance
that the resulting cycle of ac-
tion and reaction could
envelop the region in a game

Abba Eban:
Less than candid

of high-stakes poker between
the superpowers having little
to do with the interests of
Israel or any other Middle
Eastern nation.
On Capitol Hill, there is
very real concern about possi-
ble Iranian rsponses to any
American move. "It is impor-
tant to remember that Iran is
not Libya," one source said,
referring to last year's assault
on the headquarters of
Muammar Qadhafi. "A few
American jets over Kho-
meini's house isn't going to

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20

There has been a lot of talk
about this kind of dilemma in
the aftermath of the rocket
attack on the USS Stark,
discussions which are being
followed by Israel's friends in
Washington.
"The various permutations
and combinations of this are
incredible," said one source
who works closely with pro-
Israel lobbyists. "It's becom-
ing more and more obvious
that by attacking our frigate,
Iraq will actually benefit by
virtue of a growing tilt by the
U.S. to their side in the Iran-
Iraq war. Where this leaves
Israel is not at all clear, but
it's definitely a matter of
some concern for Jerusalem."
According to several
sources, the move to protect
Kuwaiti ships may under-
mine the American role in any
possible international peace
conference on the Middle
East. This problem will be ex-
acerbated, they say, if the U.S.
noisily makes a major mili-
tary commitment, but then
backs down as soon as Amer-
ican lives are threatened.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Waldheim Ban
Change Asked

Yugoslavia as a lieutenant in
the Germany army.

Washington (JTA) — Austrian
Chancellor Franz Vranitzky
was unable to persuade the
Reagan Administration to
reverse its decision barring
Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim from the United
States during his visit to
Washington.
Vranitzky, who met with
President Reagan, Secretary of
State George Shultz and
members of Congress, told a
National Press Club luncheon
audience May 28 that he had
hoped that the U.S. would
weigh the 40 years of "excellent
relations" with Austria against
the American law that required
it to bar Waldheim.
The State and Justice Depart-
ments, in placing Waldheim on
the watch list April 27, said the
evidence it had "establishes a
prima facie case that Kurt
Waldheim assisted or otherwise
participated in the persecution
of persons because of race,
religion, national origin or
political opinion." Waldheim
has been charged with par-
ticipating in atrocities against
Jews and others in Greece and

U.S. Announces
Missile Sale
To Saudis

Washington (JTA) — The
State Department announced
last Monday that it has
notified Congress it plans to
sell 1600 Maverick air-to-
ground missiles to Saudi
Arabia.
State Department spokes-
man Charles Redman said the
$360 million Maverick sale
was already approved by Con-
gress in 1984. Delivery was
delayed at the Saudis'
request.
There is strong bipartisan
Congressional opposition to
the sale of arms to the Saudis.
The arms sale will go through
unless Congress blocks it
within 30 days. The Adminis-
tration, citing the 1984 agree-
ment, refused to give Con-
gress the 20 day advance
notification of the sale.
"There's no good justifica-
tion anywhere for this sale,"
Rep. Mel Levine (D. Calif), a

member of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee, said.
Levine said he would intro-
duce a resolution to oppose
the sale.

JNF Names
Rostropovich
'Man Of Year'

Washington (JTA) — The
Jewish National Fund last
week named music virtuoso
Mstislav Rostropovich of the
National Symphony Orches-
tra as man of the year.
Rostropovich, a cellist and
conductor who left the Soviet
Union 20 years ago, will have
a JNF forest named for him
outside Jerusalem.
Accepting his award,
Rostropovich spoke of his
visits to Israel beginning in
1959 when the country was
"full of big stones and
bulldozers" and his friendship
with Soviet Jews. "Jews and
music they are the same," said
Rostropovich.
Rostropovich also lauded
the U.S. for supporting the
National Symphony and for
protecting freedom.

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