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January 29, 1988 - Image 24

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-01-29

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

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Drive-in facility

Weisband winces at the pro-
spect of a major erosion of
American Jewish support for
Israel, but despite the outcry
he is not certain that that
point has been reached.
"I hear a lot of frustration
from Jewish leaders, not on-
ly from America, but also
from Australia and every-
where else," he says. "I hear
their problems — how to han-
dle the situation in their corn-
munities and in the media. I
hear their difficulties with
Israel's fractured, disorga-
nized approach. But I also
hear a lot of solid, funda-
mental support for Israel."
On the other hand, Prof.
Aryeh Carmon, director of the
Israel-Diaspora Institute at
Tel Aviv University, regards
the recent warnings of a
massive erosion of American
Jewish support as "very im-
portant and not at all surpris-
"Attitudes toward Israel
have been changing for years
and the recent events have
merely served as a catalyst,"
he says. "Anyone with a little
sensitivity could see it, but
Israeli leaders did not."
Carmon regards the critical
approach of American Jewish
leaders as a legitimate and
constructive attempt to be
consulted on the formulation
of Israeli policy on sensitive
issues that affect them.
"Of course, these efforts will
be unfairly regarded as in-
terference, but that must not
deter the Americans," says
Carmon, who suspects that
even within the Likud Party
there are individuals who do
not simply dismiss American
criticism. Certainly, he says,
they would be more receptive
if the criticism was aired
behind closed doors.
He, too, has been inundated
in recent weeks by calls from
American Jewish friends ex-
pressing "perplexity, discom-
fort, disbelief" over Israel's
handling of the unrest.
It is essential, he says, that
such people understand that
there are many Israelis who
share their concerns.

Petition Soviets

Atlanta (JTA) — More than
200 methematicians recently
petitioned top Soviet
authorities to expedite the
emigration of Soviet
mathematicians, some of
whom are Jewish refuseniks.
Among those cited were
three Jews: Benjamin Char-
ny, a cancer patient who has
been unemployed for eight
years; 76-year-old Naum
Meiman, who has leukemia;
and Evgeny Lein.

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