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July 24, 1987 - Image 35

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-07-24

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

Think

Back-to-School

Grog

SHOES

SOUTHFIELD • 559.3581
W. BLOOMFIELD • 851.5566

tee; if AIPAC had taken a
strong position on the amend-
ment, this source said, the
measure would have stood a
better chance.

Several Senate sources
maintained that discrimina-
tion under the Ceausescu
regime has actually increased
in recent months.

IN BRIEF

U.S., U.K. Talk
About Mideast

Washington (JTA) —
President Reagan and British
Prime Minister Margaret
Thatcher agreed during a
White House meeting last
week that an international
conference on the Middle
East would not be permitted
to impose a solution or veto
agreements reached between
Israel and the Arab countries.
The two also agreed that
only direct negotiations could
bring about a settlement to
the Arab-Israel conflict,
Thatcher said in her depar-
ture statement after the two-
hour meeting.
Thatcher met with Reagan,
during her one-day visit to
Washington, after discussing
the possibility of an interna-
tional conference recently
with Israeli Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and King Hus-
sein of Jordan.
While the U.S. has been ad-
vocating the need to consider
if an international conference
could be set up that would
lead to direct negotiations,
Britain and the other mem-
bers of the European Com-
munity have more directly
urged such a conference.

Israeli Envoy
Arrives In U.S.

Washington (JTA) —
Moshe Arad, Israel's new
Ambassador to the United
States, arrived in Washington
last week amid the growing
controversy over complaints
by Palestinian and Black
Americans that they have
been experiencing difficulties
in entering Israel.
State Department spokes-
man Charles Redman said
that another expression of
"serious concern" regarding
these complaints will be made
to the Israel Embassy here.
However, the complaint will
not be made to Arad, since he
does not officially take up his
post until he presents his
credentials to President
Reagan sometime soon. Arad,
who comes to the U.S. from

Mexico where he was the
Israeli envoy, paid a courtesy
call on Richard Murphy,
Assistant Secretary of State
for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs Thursday.
The 52-year-old career
diplomat was appointed Am-
bassador after a six-month
dispute between Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres about who should
replace Ambassador Meir
Rosenne, who ended his four-
year tour of duty in Washing-
ton recently.
Redman said that about 40
Arab Americans and 35
Black Americans had com-
plained that they were denied
entry or had their passports
confiscated this summer.
Blacks have been turned
away because of suspicion
that they are Black Hebrews,
according to Israeli spokes-
men. Redman would not con-
firm reports that the U.S. is
threatening to issue a travel
advisory warning Palestinian
and Black Americans that
they might face harassment
in going to Israel.

U.S. Cancels
China Exhibit

Washington (JTA) — The
United States last week
cancelled a National Portrait
Gallery exhibition to China
because the Chinese govern-
ment refused to show port-
raits of former Israeli Prime
Minister Golda Meir and Col.
Douglas MacArthur.
The two portraits, explains
a Chinese official in a letter to
the National Portrait Gallery,
"involve politically sensitive
questions, which are not on-
ly against the present policy
of China but also involved in
the relations with the third
countries."
Although Chinese officials
have refused to state their
specific objection to the Meir
portrait, it is believed to be
based on their desire not to
anger Arab countries. The ob-
jection to the MacArthur por-
trait apparently stems from
the General's role as com-
mander of U.S. forces in the
Korean War.

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

35

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