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January 22, 1988 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-22

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

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34

FRIDAY JANUARY 22, 1988

Jerusalem (JTA) —
Although unrest in the ad-
ministered territories ap-
peared to be waning, a
residue of problems remain-
ed. An Arab commercial
strike last Monday paralyzed
East Jerusalem while the
fundamental political and
ideological differences that
divide the Labor Party and
Likud emerged at the week-
ly Cabinet meeting, fractur-
ing the appearance of
solidarity the two coalition
partners had managed to
maintain.
Angry exchanges reported-
ly erupted over the text of a
Cabinet communique ex-
pressing the government's
support for the measures
taken by the security forces to
enforce law and order in the
territories.
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir of Likud proposed the
standard statement, such as
those published in past weeks
denoting Cabinet approval of
the military's actions.
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres of Labor insisted on a
reference to the need for a
negotiated political solution
to the Palestinian problem.
The statement that finally
emerged asserted that the
Cabinet "expressed its esteem
and support for the actions by
the security forces and Israeli
police, notwithstanding its in-
ternal disputes on topics re-
lated to the political process."
Apart from the verbal fire-
works, the Cabinet session
was reportedly a bleak debate
over the situation in the ter-
ritories. Ministers on both
sides of the political divide
were said to be deeply con-
cerned that there is no
guarantee the unrest will not
erupt again once the curfews
are lifted from the refugee
camps. Curfews were
gradually lifted at refugee
camps in the West Bank. But
they were strictly enforced at
most camps in the Gaza Strip
which, combined with incle-
ment weather, kept
demonstrators off the streets.
Arabs confined to the refu-
gee camps in Gaza were
unable to go to their jobs in
Israel, leaving farms and fac-
tories in the southern region
seriously understaffed.
Residents of towns not under
curfew did show up for work,
unhindered by rock-throwing
youths who had turned many
back in recent days.
But young Palestinian ac-
tivists were apparently
responsible for the total
strike in East Jerusalem.
Israeli authorities, trying to

persuade merchants and
shopkeepers to open for
business, were confronted by
a wall of solidarity and fear.
The strike was a response to
the violent confrontation be-
tween police and Palestinian
demonstrators on the Temple
Mount last Friday, the
Moslem sabbath. The police
action led leaders of Israel's
Arab community to protest
what they called the "desecra-
tion of the Moslem shrines."
They referred to police in-
tervention when a group of
youths emerged from the Al
Aksa mosque after prayers,
shouting religious and na-
tionalist slogans. They burn-
ed Israeli and American flags
and displayed the Palestinian
flag, which is forbidden by
Israeli law. The police fired
tear gas at the demonstrators.

War Criminal
Dies In Zagreb

New York (JTA) — Andrija
Artukovic, the former Croa-
tian interior minister con-
victed of murdering 700,000
Jews, Croats, Serbs and Gyp-
sies during World War II, died
last Saturday in a prison
hospital in Zagreb,
Yugoslavia.
Artukovic, 89, was deported
from the United States two
years ago, after a 36-year bat-
tle with U.S. and Yugoslav
authorities.
Artukovic was already in
frail health in 1986, when the
U.S. deported him from his
home in Seal Beach, Calif. to
stand trial in Yugoslavia for
war crimes that earned him
the nicknames "Butcher of
the Balkans." The Yugoslav
court sentenced Artukovic to
the firing squad, but the
sentence had been postponed
indefinitely because of his
poor health.

Greek Calls
For Recognition

Athens (JTA) — The leader
of Greece's largest opposition
party called on the govern-
ment to extend full
diplomatic recognition to
Israel immediately, or cer-
tainl before Greece assumes
the rotating presidency of the
European Economic Com-
munity on July 1.
Konstantinos Mitsotakis,
head of the New Democracy
Party, said if the government
fails to do this, his party
would recognize Israel the
moment it comes to power.

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