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February 02, 1990 - Image 38

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-02-02

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

!BACKGROUND I

GREAT RUGS OF WINTER

Germany

Continued from preceding page

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38

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1990

together as soon as possi-
ble," he said.
An official of the Jewish
community in Duesseldorf
warned that "as more and
more refugees from the East
pour into West Germany,
that will cause social ten-
sions here and may result in
an upsurge of extremist par-
ties such as the far-right
Republicans, as has happen-
ed to a degree already."
A young member of the
West Berlin Jewish
community, Hanna Schier,
was greatly impressed by
the pro-reunification mood
she found on a recent visit to
East Germany.
"I believe there is no way
and no need to halt the
movement toward reunifica-
tion," she said.
"You can't tell people to-
day that because Hitler did
this or that 50 years ago
they are not allowed to come
together.
"That would harm both
countries and encourage ex-
tremism," she said.

"We Pay Cash for Fine
Clothing and
Accessories"

Mon-Fri 12 noon-6 pm
Sat 11 am-6 pm
Closed Sunday

Germans May
Put Neo-Nazis
Under Watch

Bonn (JTA) — Interior
Minister Wolfgang Schaeu-
ble is reported to be
hesitating over recommen-
dations to place the extreme
right-wing Republican Party
under close surveillance.
But he has come under
mounting pressure to moni-
tor the Munich-based party
headed by former Waffen SS
officer Franz Schoenhuber,
which is widely regarded in
West Germany as neo- Nazi.
Experts of the Ver-
fassungsshutz, the federal
agency combatting political
extremism, have just con-
cluded that the Republican
Party is dangerous to dem-
ocratic institutions and war-
rants close scrutiny.
The Bundestag's Interior
Affairs Committee asked the
government to make its
report available without
delay.
Parts of the report have al-
ready been leaked to the
news media.
Heinz Galinski, chairman
of West Germany's Jewish
community urged the fed-
eral authorities to have the
intelligence agencies keep
close tabs on the Repub-
licans.
Galinski, who has fre-
quently traded barbs with
Schoenhuber, accused the
Republicans of damaging
West Germany's image
abroad.
He cited Schoenhuber's at-

tacks on the president of the
Federal Republic, Richard
von Weizsaecker, and on
himself.
Schaeuble can ignore this
advice and risk criticism for
being soft on right-wing ex-
tremists, or he can place the
party under strict observa-
tion, thereby alienating its
supporters.
The Republicans have
done unexpectedly well in
local and regional elections
in the past year, largely at
the expense of Chancellor
Helmut Kohl's ruling Chris-
tian Democratic Union co-
alition.
Schaeuble is said to be
convinced that hundreds of
thousands of voters who
deserted the CDU for the
Republicans can be enticed
back if they are not branded
extremists.
Schoenhuber has already
announced his intention to
branch into East Germany,
now that the barriers are
down between the two coun-
tries.
East German Jews have
responded by urging the
Interior Ministry in East
Berlin to use covert methods
to keep the Republicans out.

NEWS I

Goldberg Legal
Center Planned

New York (JTA) — The In-
ternational Association of
Jewish Lawyers and, Jurists
will establish a legal ad-
vocacy center for oppressed
people, in memory of the late
Justice Arthur Goldberg,
who died Jan. 19 at age 81.
According to the associa-
tion's president, Justice
Jerome Hornblass, the
center will be composed of
lawyers throughout the
nation who will combine
their efforts to fight for the
rights of oppressed persons.
The first project of the
center, said Hornblass in a
statement, will be a vigorous
effort to secure compensa-
tion for some 800,000 Jews
who were forced to leave
Arab lands during Israel's
War of Independence.
A group of attorneys,
under the auspices of the In-
ternational Association of
Jewish Lawyers and Jurists,
has already begun working
on this project, which was
endorsed by Goldberg.
Goldberg was a Supreme
Court justice and diplomat,
who served as U.S. ambas-
sador to the United Nations
at the time of Israel's Six-
Day War.

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