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January 08, 1988 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-08

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



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Curriculum

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I

ricula on the market."
He added that making en-
dorsements would place the
HMC in an awkward position.
"I told (curriculum sponsor)
Sid Lutz that when he ap-
proached us. Nevertheless, he
wanted our Education Com-
mittee to see it."
Rabbi Rosenzveig said the
HMC gave the curriculum
"enormous assistance," a
claim disputed by the pro-
ject's principals. "We allowed
them to work in our library
and photograph our artifacts.
I have some doubts that they
would have done it without
us," the rabbi said. "We held
the seminar here for the
teachers, and gave them con-
siderable, considerable
assistance."
Nagourney said the cur-
riculum project sought the

HMC endorsement at the re-
quest of HMC members who
attended the project's fun-
draising meetings. "We did
not expect to gain their en-
dorsement, and we were only
allowed access to their
facilities begrudgingly."
The HMC, he said, then
wanted credit on the cur-
riculum cover for its
assistance.
Jealousies aside, the Center
for the Study of the Child has
received eight endorsements
and is pursuing 24 more from
organizations and individuals
associated with the study of
the Holcaust. It is seeking
support from foundations and
the Jewish Welfare Federa-
tion, and is studying the
possibility of packaging the
project differently for sale to
the public in bookstores.

NEWS

Cabinet Okays Budget,
Cuts Education, Health

Jerusalem (JTA) — A $29.9
billion national budget, ap-
proved Sunday by the
Cabinet, has been sent to the
Knesset Finance Committee,
from which it is expected to
emerge, after long and pro-
bably undramatic delibera-
tions, more or less intact.
The Cabinet handed
Finance Minister Moshe
Nissim an important per-
sonal and political victory
when it voted 18-2 to endorse
his budget package for fiscal
1988, after more than five
weeks of behind-the-scenes
wrangling among the
ministers. There were two
abstentions and one minister
demonstratively refused to
participate in the vote.
The budget, though $5
billion over the 1987 level,
calls for cutbacks in govern-
ment expenditures of $463
million, only about $8 million
short of the reductions
originally proposed by Nissim
on Nov. 30.
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
expressed satisfaction that
the budget was adopted. He
and Nissim said its passage
ruled out the danger of "elec-
tion year economics."
The two negative votes were
cast by Education Minister
Yitzhak Navon and Health
Minister Shoshana Arbeli-
Almoslino, both of Labor.
They objected strenously to
Nissim's cuts in subsidies for
health and education. The
health budget will be reduc-
ed by $40.6 million from last
year and the education
budget by $6.25 million.
But Navon said after the
Cabinet meeting that the

Yitzhak Navon: Won't resign

past weeks of negotiations
narrowed the gap between his
ministry's demands and the
Treasury's position. He said
there was therefore no cause
for him to resign, as he had
threatened at one point when
negotiations were at a
stalemate.
Navon said last month he
would quit if the budget end-
ed free high school education
in Israel. Apparently he won
on that point.

Pope, Waldheim
To Meet Again?

New York (JTA) — Pope
John Paul II will meet with
Austrian President Kurt
Waldheim during a visit to
Austria scheduled for June 23
to 27, according to news
reports from the Vatican
Tuesday.
The pope also will meet, on
June 24, with Austrian
Jewish leaders who protested
his controversial audience at
the Vatican with Waldheim
last summer, the reports said.

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