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March 04, 1988 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-03-04

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

I NEWS I

Berries 'n Bon Bons

Send it for Less
at ...

ATTENTION: PARENTS OF COLLEGE STUDENTS!

Wore

Send a survival kit full of
love and noshes from home.


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Who will speak for the Palestinians —
and the Israelis?

STAFF REPORT

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(3.0

Shultz Shuttle
Searches For Openings

s Secretary of State
George Shultz dog-
gedly continued his
Mideast negotiations this
week, shuttling from
Jerusalem to Jordan, Syria
and Egypt, the two-fold pro-
blem he faces became increas-
ingly clear to determine who
should represent the Palesti-
nians and who does represent
the Israelis.
Shultz is committed to a
U.S. pledge to Israel, made
under Henry Kissinger, not to
deal with the Palestine
Liberation Organization
unless and until it recognizes
the State of Israel. So he has
been seeking a joint
Palestinian-Jordanian
delegation as a way of cir-
cumventing direct PLO
involvement.
In Israel, Shultz faces a uni-
ty government so split that its
two top leaders, Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir and
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres, refuse to speak to each
other and have been meeting
separately with Shultz.
Shamir, representing Likud,
is taking a hard-line ap-
proach, while Peres, of Labor,
has long advocated the kind
of international conference
the U.S. is pushing.
The Shultz plan calls for the
start of negotiations, by the
end of this year, on the possi-
ble Israeli withdraskal from
the West Bank (Judea and
Samaria) and Gaza. It also
calls for an interim phase of
self-administration for the
Palestinians living under
Israeli occupation.
As the violence in Israel
moved toward its third month
and the Arab death toll pass-
ed 75, the Israeli cabinet
seemed moving toward a deci-
sion to close the occupied ter-
ritories to the foreign press.
Prime Minister Shamir, in
the wake of CBS-TV footage
showing four Israeli soldiers
beating two handcuffed
Palestinians, seemed to favor
the press ban. He noted that
"there are things that are
done in different parts of the
world, in places where con-
frontations of this kind take
place. The question is one of
usefulness and feasibility."
He added, bitterly, that
"nations that didn't open
their mouths when we were
brought to the slaughter (dur-
ing the Holocaust) are now

George Shultz

going crazy at the sight of
rioters getting their punish-
ment. It is difficult to under-
stand the injustice and the
lack of proportion in these
responses," he said. "It's
nothing but the fact that they
like to see us beaten and
knocked down and hate to see
us defending our country
with strength, forcefully and
alive."
The film footage in question
has increased the already
strong international criticism
of Israel for its methods of
handling the riots, which con-
tinued this week.
But most of the attention
was on the Shultz mission,
considered a last-ditch effort
by the Reagan Administra-
tion to move toward negotia-
tions. Predictably, the Syrian
government attacked the
plan, calling it "a fig leaf' to
keep the Palestinians under
Israeli control. King Hussein
was, as usual, cautious, at
times indicating optimism
and at other times disap-
proval. The king is fearful of
appearing to counter the
PLO's opposition to the
American effort. Only Egypt
has endorsed the Shultz pro-
posal, with Israelis appearing
to be as split as their leaders
over whether to opt for easing
up or toughening up regar-
ding the territories.
A Peace Now march on
Jerusalem attracted little
response, a far cry from the
huge crowds it attracted in
opposition to the war in
Lebanon five years ago.

Wins Prize

Jerusalem — Prof. Raphael
D. Levine of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem has
been named co-winner of this
year's Wolf Prize in
chemistry.

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