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April 15, 1988 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-04-15

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

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self-determination and no na-
tional dignity, and their
primary goal is their national
needs. Their first goal is not
peace but their national
freedom."
The most, he said, that
Jews can hope for in their en-
counters with Palestinians is
that they recognize the right
of Israel to exist.
Visions of rock-throwing
youth in Gaza and the West
Bank might lead some to
assert that Palestinians will
not accept Israel. Not so,
Schenker insists.
It is clear, he said, that the
Palestinian leadership
understands that it must
come to terms with the ex-
istence of Israel. Naturally
they want all of Palestine, but
pragmatism has won over
idealism, he said.
"And it is the Palestinian
leadership that counts," not
the angry men and women of
the territories who are "flush-
ed with a sense of success"
with the attention they have
received.
Schenker, brought here by
the Wayne State Hillel Foun-
dation in conjunction with
the Center for Peace and
Conflict Studies and the
New Jewish Agenda, ac-
knowledged that the real
leadership of the Palestinians
is the Palestine Liberation
Organization. "And despite
all wishes for an alternative,
the fact is that if we want to
solve the problems in the
Middle East, we have to
somehow relate to that
leadership."
He added that "those who
believe we can resolve the
issue just through Israeli-
Jordanian negotiations are
living in a world of illusions:'
The majority of Israelis
have not articulated a posi-
tion comparable to
Schenker's, but the New
Outlook editor is confident
they will come around.
New Outlook has a role in
helping bring about this
peace, Schenker said. The
magazine is the only Israeli
publication which has an of-
ficial Egyptian and a Palesti-
nian representative.
Printed in English, New
Outlook has subscribers in 49
countries, the majority of
whom are in the United
States. Most readers are not
of the passive variety,
Schenker said, but are com-
munity leaders, scholars,
students and decision-
makers.
All, he said, have a poten-
tial to influence the future.
Schenker, for one, hopes
New Outlook will help pro-
vide the basis for some of
those decisions. "The first
step toward action!' he said,
"is knowledge!"

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

13

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