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December 23, 1988 - Image 33

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-12-23

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

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The International Opera-
tions subcommittee is a
pivotal point for a wide range
of foreign affairs legislation,
including the all-important
State Department Authoriza-
0 tion Bill.
And Dymally, who was
chairman of the congressional
black caucus, has often been
at odds with Israel's congres-
sional supporters.
Early this year, Dymally
signed a "dear colleague" let-
ter in response to the pro-
posed closing of the PLO's
New York offices. Signers
argued against the bill, in-
sisting that the PLO "has
never been designated as a
terrorist organization by the
FBI or the Department of
State?'

PLO Took
Segal's Advice

The drama that rocked
Washington last week was ap-
plauded by one activist with
a special connection to the
PLO issue.
Jerome Segal, the Universi-
ty of Maryland professor who
was one of the architects of
the recent Palestinian
Declaration of Independence,
acknowledged that sugges-
tions he had made to Palestin-
ian leaders over the last year

played some role in last
week's events — although he
insisted that PLO leaders had
not followed his scheme for
Middle East peace to the let-
ter.
"On the important point —
the creation of a provisional
government, and a declara-
tion of independence — they
followed the points I laid out,"
Segal said. "And they made
the declaration in a way
that's deeper than people
have noticed; they've built
the foundations of a genuine
`peace initiative' into the
declaration!'
But the Palestinian declara-
tion, Segal said, did not incor-
porate such elements of his
proposal as the declaration
that the new Palestinian
state would be a demilitariz-
ed one.
Segal, who has spent time
in Israel in recent months,
was critical of American
coverage of the rapidly chang-
ing Middle East scene. "In all
the reporting, it's amazing to
me that there's been so little
coverage of the fact that now,
from a Palestinian point of
view, a Palestinian state ac-
tually exists — and that this
radically changes the terms of
any kind of settlement. The
two-state solution is the only
possible solution now?'

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Talks Bring Violence

Jerusalem (JTA) — Eight
Palestinians were killed in
clashes with Israeli security
forces in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip over the weekend.
Scores were reported wound-
ed.
Several Jewish settlers
were wounded in rock-throw-
ing incidents over the
weekend, including a baby
girl, who was hty,pitalized in
serious condition.
The escalation of violence
and the death toll, the
highest in several weeks,
coincided with the first talks
between the United States
and the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
The underground unified
command of the Palestinian
uprising declared a three-day
general strike in the ter-
ritories to protest the killings.
Most of the dead are Arab
youths in their early 20s.
According to Israeli mili-
tary sources, the violence in
the territories was touched off

by Arab extremists opposed to
PLO leader Yassir Arafat's
diplomatic initiative.
But Arab sources said it
was the Israelis who respond-
ed to Arafat's peace offer by
taking harsher measures to
suppress the intifada, the
Palestinian uprising, which
just entered its second year.

'Soviet Cutbacks
Good For Israel'

'Ibl Aviv (JTA) — The 10 per-
cent cutback in Soviet con-
ventional weapons promised
by Mikhail Gorbachev could
foreshadow a decline of Soviet
support to extremist Arab
elements, according to a
former official of the Reagan
administration.
Kenneth Adelman, former
director of the U.S. Arms Con-
trol and Disarmament Agen-
cy, made his remarks at the
recent Jeane Kirkpatrick
Forum at Tel Aviv University.

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