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March 17, 1989 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-03-17

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

I CAPITOL REPORT

FILA FILA Fl

Jewish Leaders Are Told
Bush Will Stand Firm

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WOLF BLITZER

Capitol Correspondent

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resident George Bush
and other senior ad-
ministration official
made clear during a closed-
door meeting with American
Jewish leaders that they ex-
pect Prime Minister Yitzhak
Shamir to arrive in
Washington next month with
some "new ideas" on how to
advance the Arab-Israeli
peace process.
They expressed hope that
Foreign Minister Moshe
Arens, during his own
preliminary meetings with
Bush, Secretary of State
James Baker and other U.S.
officials, would be prepared as
a first step to discuss substan-
tive ways to ease the tensions
on the West Bank and Gaza.
But the recent appointment
of Israeli Air Force Col.
Aviem Sella to a senior posi-
tion with a major Israeli
defense company may strain
relations between Israel and
the United States.
The respected U.S. military
publication Defense News has
called on the U.S. government
to cut aid to Israel by $200
million this year because of
Sella's appointment.
In March 1987, Sella was
indicted by a U.S. federal
grand jury on three counts of
espionage related to the
Jonathan Pollard spy ring.
According to sources pre-
sent during the March 9
White House meeting with
the Jews, Bush said he was
impressed by some of the re-
cent proposals floated by
Defense Minister Yitzhak
Rabin who has called for
Palestinian elections in the
territories.
Bush acknowledged, the
sources said, the great dif-
ficulties facing Israel and in-
sisted that he had no inten-
tion of pressuring Israel.
The State Department said
that the Arens talks in
Washington reflect "the con-
tinuing close, strong and
cooperative relationship we
have with Israel."
Bush received two delega-
tions of Jews at the White
House — one from the
Republican Party's National
Jewish Coalition and the
other from the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations,
chaired by Seymour Reich.
The President was accom-
panied by his National
Security Adviser, Brent
Scowcroft, the White House
Chief of Staff, John Sununu,

and other senior aides.
After the meetings, Reich
told reporters outside the
White House that the Presi-
dent was convinced that a
cautious and slow approach
would be most productive in
laying the groundwork for
peace negotiations. •
Reich said the Jewish
leadership had no complaints
about U.S. policy, which he
described as "very consis-
tent." He said the United
States opposes the creation of
an independent Palestinian
state and an Israeli
withdrawal to the 1967 lines.
He said the president also
supports an undivided
Jerusalem and direct peace
negotiations.
The Jewish leaders, while
expressing their continuing
concern about the PLO, did
not ask Bush to suspend the
U.S. dialogue with the PLO.
And Bush made clear to the
Jewish leaders that the

Bush made clear
to the Jewish
leaders that the
United States
would continue to
pursue this
dialogue.

United States would continue
to pursue this dialogue
despite the Israeli govern-
ment's opposition.
Another U.S. official said
the administration would be
"cautious but not inactive" in
trying to get peace negotia-
tions off the ground. The
United States, he added,
would continue to prod the
PLO into ending all military
operations against Israel.
In addition, the official said,
the United States would
strongly resist efforts by its
West European allies to lean
on Israel to make unilateral
concessions.
Among the organizations
represented at the Presidents
Conference meeting were the
American Israel Public Af-
fairs Committee; the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith; American Jewish Con-
gress; Union of American
Hebrew Congregations
(Reform); Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations; and
others.
A senior Israeli official in
Washington said that the
Bush administration was
hoping that Israel would im-
prove the political climate on
the West Bank and Gaza
Strip in the coming weeks in

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