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June 30, 1989 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-06-30

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

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FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1989

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That's certainly a weakness
politically in the proceedings,
and we have to take advan-
tage of that."
Most speakers focused on
the issues of evidence from
the USSR, claiming all
evidence is forged and
witnesses coerced. They said
all USSR-originated evidence
is suspect. Some speakers
asserted that all OSI pro-
ceedings use such Soviet
evidence, although many pro-
ceedings do not.
Nestercuz said, "The
Jewish community is a very
strong lobby in the United
States" and called for refram-
ing the issue of "constitu-
tional rights" so that it is not
seen as "a Jewish issue .. .
That's how it has to be sold to
Congress. That legitimizes
the debate." He called it part
of a "calculated strategy"
developed out of "our board
meeting process."
The UCCA is an umbrella
organization of Ukrainian
social and political groups, in-
cluding a veterans group of
former members of the 14th
Waffen SS division under
Nazi command during World
War II. It is dominated by the
Organization of Ukrainian
Nationalists (OUN), which
worked with Germany before
and during the war.
UCCA General Counsel
Askold Lozynskyj, who has
defended several persons
charged by the OSI, said
criminalization would allow
jury trials to be requested and
"chances of acquittal are
greater at a jury trial than a
bench trial."
Patience Huntwork, a
Phoenix attorney, charged
that the "OSI uses outright
Soviet propaganda." She
described herself and was in-
troduced as the person who
"led a successful effort to end
the American Bar Associa-
tion's official ties to a Soviet
organization: the Association
of Soviet Lawyers."
American Bar spokesman
Craig Baab called her asser-
tions "silly and 100 percent
wrong." He said she raised
such a proposal in the group's
annual meetings of 1986 and
1987, but they were "over-
whelmingly defeated. She
talks as a great human rights
activist, yet is critical of U.S.
government efforts to root out
Nazi war criminals."
Hugh Mclnnish, an
engineer from Huntsville,
Alabama, spoke Sunday in
defense of Arthur Rudolph,
the German rocket scientist.
Rudolph was a supervisor of
slave labor at the
Peenemunde V-2 rocket pro-
duction facility where 20,000
died from starvation, disease
and brutality. Mclnnish in-

sisted that Rudolph was inno-
cent, even though Rudolph
admitted his role and left the
United States voluntarily.
Nestercuz told Sunday's
meeting at the Ukrainian
Cultural Center that OSI tac-
tics were "reminiscent of the
Gestapo." He claimed that
when OSI speaks to Jewish
groups, "clearly the intention
in a number of those in-
stances is to incite to riot." 0

Coalition

Continued from Page 1

Hoping to create a dialogue
among blacks and Jews living
in Detroit and its suburbs,
several Jewish groups recent-
ly began hosting forums. The
American Jewish Congress
last week held a meeting
featuring Zemmol, its
Midwest division executive
director Sylvia Neil and
Detroit Urban League Presi-
dent N. Charles Anderson.
The Jewish Community
Council of Metropolitan
Detroit this month hopes to
launch its first discussion
group with young black and
Jewish attorneys. And the
local American Jewish Com-
mittee for the past seven
months has been holding
monthly grassroots meetings
with lawyers, educators and
business people.
David Gad-Harf, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Council, said the two
groups need to rebuild their
alliance. He said the Council
wants to begin by bringing
together young people outside
of the work place who have no
recollection of the civil rights
movement.
"Jews must denounce
racism and blacks must de-
nounce anti-Semitism," Neil
said.
Added Anderson, former
Midwest director of the
NAACP, "We must live
together like sisters or perish
together like fools.
"We have seen some pro-
gress," Anderson said. "We
are now in a period with a lot
of animosities and we are not
talking to each other like we
should."
Standing in the way of pro-
gress, leaders from both
groups agree, have been
remarks by black leaders like
the Rev. Jesse Jackson,
former Chicago mayoral aide
Steve Cokely and Nation of
Islam leader Louis
Farrakhan.
Jackson, a former presiden-
tial candidate, has been
criticized for his reference to
New York as "Hymietown"
and his proposed pro-
Palestinian plank for the

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