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July 15, 1988 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-07-15

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

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12

FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1988

Israel Orders 10
Palestinians Expelled

Jerusalem (JTA) — Follow-
ing a weekend of violence
that left three Palestinians
dead and 31 wounded in
violence in the administered
territories, Israeli authorities
ordered the expulsion of 10
Palestinian activists — six
from the West Bank and four
from the Gaza Strip — who
they described as key figures
in the Arab uprising.
Both the West Bank and
Gaza Strip were paralyzed by
a two-day general strike
marking the end of the
seventh month of the intifada,
the Palestinian uprising. The
Israel Defense Force clamped
curfews on several towns and
refugee camps after rioting in
which a Palestinian was fatal-
ly wounded at the Askar
refugee camp, near Nablus.
An IDF patrol came under
a hail of stones by a mob of
Palestinian youths in the
camp and opened fire on
them. Two other Palestinians
were killed in similar in-
cidents, one in the West Bank
village of Tubas, near Nablus,
and the other in the Jabalya
refugee camp, in the Gaza
Strip.
The general strike, called
for in "Communique No. 21"
issued by the Palestinian
underground leadership, was
fully observed. Commerce,
schools and public transporta-
tion in the territories were
shut down completely.
The Palestinians facing de-
portation have the right to ap-
peal to a military review
board and if that fails, to the
Supreme Court. Several re-
cent deportees waived that
right on grounds that the
military tribunals and the
high court rarely, if ever,
reverse deportation orders.
But according to some
reports, all 10 have decided to
appeal.
The 10 deportees are Luai
Abdo, 33, of Nablus, a jour-
nalist; Fathi Shakaki, 35, of
Rafah, a pharmacist; Radwan
Siadeh, 31, of Hebron, a
union activist; Samir
Sbeihat, 34, of El-Bireh, a
journalist; Mursi Aweilah, 21,
and Jamal Abu Latifa, 31,
both of the Kalandiya refugee
camp, near Jerusalem, and
both local leaders of Shabiba,
the Palestinian youth move-
ment; Mohammad Labadi,
33, of El-Bireh, a union ac-
tivist; and Ahmad Abu
Mailak, 29, of Gaza, Moham-
mad Jarabli, 45, and Yusri al-
llamas, 36, all identified as
members of Al Fatah, the ter-
rorist arm of the Palestine
Liberation Organization con-

trolled by Yasir Arafat.
In other developments, two
firebombs that exploded in
the center of Jerusalem
caused no casualties or
damage, but raised fears that
the attack was meant to ex-
tend the Palestinian uprising
from the administered ter-
ritories into Israel proper.
The bombs were thrown on-
to King George Street, one of
Jerusalem's main thorough-
fares, where they burst into
flames.
It appeared that they came
from a building under con-
struction. Several armed
civilian passers-by entered
the construction site with
guns drawn, but found no one.
Meanwhile, Israel will in-
vestigate a charge by ABC
News that members of the
Shin Bet internal security
service impersonated ABC
camera crews in order to take
into custody a Palestinian ac-
cused of throwing a firebomb
at an Israeli bus, according to
an announcement by Avi
Pazner, press adviser to Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
According to a report by
ABC correspondent Dean
Reynolds, Nizar Dakdouk of
the West Bank village of
Salfit was detained by two
carloads of what appeared to
be Israeli civilians carrying
television cameras. The cars
bore ABC News stickers.
Dakdouk was suspected of
having thrown a firebomb
last month, and on June 16,
his family's home was demol-
ished by the authorities.
Reynolds reported that
authorities apparently
thought of the idea of imper-
sonating news personnel to
capture Dakdouk after the
Palestinian and his mother
appeared on Israeli television
and complained about the
demolition of their home.

Library Named
After U.S. Ship

Milwaukee (JTA) — Despite
weeks of protest by area Jews
and non-Jews alike, the new
pbulic library being planned
for the village of Grafton,
Wisc., will be named after the
U.S.S. Liberty.
The Grafton Library Board
voted June 30 to accept dona-
tions for the construction of
the library which stipulates
that it be named after the
U.S. Navy surveillance ship
that was attacked by Israel
during the 1967 Six-Day War.
Israel called the attack an
accident, apologized and paid
reparations.

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