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June 19, 1987 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-06-19

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

COATS
UNLIMITED

MENTAL HEALTH RESOURCE
ASSOCIATES, P.C.

Sterling Heights
Sterling Place
37680 Von Dyke
16 1/2 Mile
939-0700

IS FORMING GROUPS FOR:

ADULT CHILDREN OF DIVORCE

Oak Park
Lincoln Center, Greenfield or 10 1/2 Mile
968 - 2060

stronger than they had ever
been before. The then-
Director of the Central In-
telligence Agency, William
Casey, was authorizing in-
telligence sharing with Israel
that earlier had been
restricted. Casey had even
authorized the routine
transfer to Israel of satellite
reconnaissance photographs.
Thus, for Casey and other
strong supporters of Israel,
the Pollard affair was ex-
tremely painful. State
Department officials said
that Secretary of State
George Shultz, who has been
a great friend of Israel's, was
personally very upset. "It
really hurt Shultz," a State
Department official said.
"How could it have hap-
pened? It wasn't expected.'
These kinds of feelings will
not go away quickly.
In addition, American Jews
working in national security
areas will continue to feel
that they may be somewhat
suspect by their non-Jewish
colleagues. Probably more
than any other group of
Americans, these Jewish in-
telligence officials are most
furious about Pollard's ac-
tions. They believe that
Pollard — also a Jew —
seriously undermined their
own positions. There is no
doubt that Jews seeking to
serve in these kinds of posi-
tions will be more closely
scrutinized in the future than
they were in the past.
Elsewhere in the American
Jewish community, there was
some sense of relief that the
two Israel reports did not ac-
cuse any of the top political

leaders in Jerusalem of direct-
ly knowing about Pollard's es-
pionage activities. They
praised the reports as
underlining the democratic
character of Israel.
But there can be no deny-
ing that Israel's best friends
in the U.S., at the same time,
are becoming increasingly
embarrassed by the latest
wave of scandals coming out
of Israel. In the aftermath of
the Pollard affair, the Shin
Bet scandals, the arms sales
to Iran, the allegations of
covert Israeli support to the
contra rebels in Nicaragua,
the Israeli ties to South
Africa, Jewish terrorism on
the West Bank, and other sor-
did political developments in
Israel, even Israel's best
friends are becoming increas-
ingly prepared to accept some
ugly insinuations against
Israel.
But it would be a mistake
to conclude that all of these
latest developments in Israel
were dominating the thinking
of official Washington or the
American public. The big
stories in the United States
evolve around the Iran-contra
affair and the escalating ten-
sions in the Persian Gulf
following the Iraqi air attack
against the USS Stark. In ad-
dition, the soap opera-like sex
and money scandals involv-
ing the Rev. Jim Bakker and
his wife, Tammy, also
dominate the news.
But the cumulative public
relations damage to Israel's
image from all these nasty
developments, while perhaps
contained, is still real. El

American Jewish
Groups Meet
With Arafat

ing any negotiations of their
own during their stay in
'Timis, said the PLO stopped
short of agreeing to abrogate
their charter which does not
recognize Israel's existence.
"They told us they cannot
now," admitted Hilda Silver-
man of New Jewish Agenda.
"It's a real psychological
problem for both sides."

Washinkton (:,ETA) — A
group of American Jews met
last month in Paths with
Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation (PLO) leaders in-
cluding Chairman Yasser
Arafat, it was reported last
week.
The three member delega-
tion, representing separate
peace organizations which
support a Palestinian state on
the West Bank and Gaza,
reported that the PLO made
clear its interest in a
negotiating a peace settle-
ment. "Anyone who doubts
that should get involved in
negotiations with the group,"
said Jerome Segal of the
Washington Area Jews for an
Israeli-Palestinian Peace.
But the delegates, who
stated they were not attempt-

Harassed Man
Wins Settlement

Baltimore — After a 6 1/2
year effort initiated by the
Baltimore Chapter of the
American Jewish Committee,
the Maryland Human Rela-
tions Commission has
awarded . $30,553 to a retired
Baltimore City Fire Depart-
ment employee on the
grounds that he suffered reli-
gious harassment because he
was Jewish, leading to a
permanent mental disability.

West Bloomfield
Orchard Mall, Orchard Lake
at Maple (15 Mile) • 855 - 9955

FACIAL HAIR
PERMANENTLY
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Eyebrows, Neckline, Arms

Recommended by Physicians

A member must be an adult who as

a child came from a family of divorce.

Thursday, July 9, 1987

7:00-8:30 p.m.

FEE: $20.00 per 11/2 hour session


RICHARD KELLMAN, M.A., C.S.W.

— 6 Meetings

FREE CONSULTATION

Clinical Social Worker

SHIRLEY PERSIN

For registration & additional info. call

Registered Electrologists

ADVANCE BUILDING
23077 GREENFIELD, Room 260
Near Northland & Providence Hospital

MENTAL HEALTH RESOURCE ASSOCIATES, P.C.

at 350-1188 — Space Limited

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Over 20 Years Experience

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JEWELERS

855-1730
Mon., Wed. & Fri. 10-6
Sat. till 5:30, Thurs. 10-7:30

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