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March 31, 1989 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-03-31

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

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10 FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 1989

Continued from Page 7

stereotypes raised by the
Duke professor.
Those letters were followed
by an editorial supporting
Secretary of State • James
Baker's efforts in the Middle
East in which the paper used,
perhaps for the first time, the
name "Palestine" when ap-
parently referring to all of
Israel. Would the Free Press
consider complaints from
Jews on this point as
oversensitivity?
The overall issue is not
whether the Free Press favors
withdrawal from Gaza and
the West Bank or whether it
supports a Palestinian state
or whether it believes Israel
should negotiate with the
PLO. Many newspapers, in-
cluding the Jerusalem Post,
Tikkun magazine and others
along with many Jews, have
argued liberal positions
responsibly. The political
scenario in the Middle East is
highly complex and certainly
subject to debate.
The issue is (1) how those
positions are argued and (2)
whether the paper uses its
news sections and other sub-
tle editorial means to support
its policies.
The media maintain that
they abide by an important
principle: the newsroom and
editorial departments are
separate; one does not in-
fluence the other. The Free
Press would, if questioned,
vehemently testify that it
abides by that policy.
What it does not under-
stand, perhaps, is that
reporters and editors are in-
fluenced by editorials without
specific direction. They will,
for a variety of reasons, reflect
editorial policy in how news

stories are played and written
— without being told to do so.
That is what may be hap-
pening at the Free Press. The
Free Press, whether by design
or not, has created an at-
mosphere in which the
Naylor piece could be printed.
Lawrence and Stroud are
honest, responsible and for-
thright editors. They have ac-
complished much in jour-
nalism and have received
deserved honors and ac-
colades. But as it relates to
the Middle East — most par-
ticularly Israel and the
Jewish community — they
need to take a second look at
the "Morning Friendly"
which hardly has been friend-
ly to Jews.
An internal audit of Middle
East coverage over the last
three years might be a good
place to start. The findings
may be the first step in
achieving the most important
objective of all: Balance in the
coverage of this controversial,
political issue.
This does not mean the Free
Press must mute its criticism
of Israel or the Jewish corn-
munity. A good newspaper
challenges, probes, criticizes
and, yes, annoys.
Detroit area Jews are not
asking for special considera-
tion or uncritical support of
Israel. The community itself
is wrestling with many of
Israel's policies. What they
are demanding is objectivity,
fairness, reasoned arguments
with some historical perspec-
tive along with sensitive and
professional editing.
Lawrence and Stroud would
be the first ones to support ,
such standards. ❑

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I LETTERS I

Continued from Page 6
ing a Hashemite rather than
a Palestinian state in
Jordan .. .
Mr. Bard wants peace bet-
ween Arabs and Israel, and I
certainly share that desire. I
wish merely to submit that
the truth of the conflict
should not be disregarded,
and that those who would
craft a lasting peace must do
better than to build on such
a slight foundation as one
man's mortality.
The "plight of the Palesti-
nians" is a consequence but
not the cause of Israel's wars,
which is the Jews' quest to
live by their own laws in their
own land in peace. In denying
that right to the Jews, the
Arabs have created a new peo-
ple, the Palestinians, who
threaten their creators
almost as much as they
threaten Israel.

Rather than involving
Israel in hopeless ex-
periments to accommodate ir-
redentist Palestinians within
their own meager borders,
might it not be better to allow
the Palestinians to have their
own homeland — elsewhere?
If the price of dealing with
the Palestinians both as a
sovereign people and from a
distance demands the end of
the Hashemite monarchy,
King Hussein can be
resettled.
The Palestinian's problems
will never be resolved without
help from a world that seeks
something other than Israel's
dismemberment. It is a
desperate conceit to think
that the Jews, by whatever
sacrifice, can solve them all
alone.
Michael Dallen

Americans For A Safe Israel
Detroit

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