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March 01, 1991 - Image 32

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-03-01

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

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C Odt

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• Voice and Direction

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32

FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1991

THE FINEST IN CUSTOM
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I

Newspaper Seers Peer
At Post-War Mideast

ith the ground war
signaling the last
stage of Gulf War
combat, journalists are con-
sidering the political con-
tours of the post-war Middle
East. Of particular concern
are relations between Israel
and the U.S and with Arabs
and Palestinians.
The Washington Post
concluded in a recent edito-
rial that "having confronted
Iraq's occupation-by-
aggression, Americans ac-
cept a need to address Arab
demands for attention to
Israel's very different oc-
cupation-in-self-defense."
"Israelis," claimed the
Post, "are stiffening against
any American call for steps
not of their own design."
The White House, said the
Post, is "giving a respectful
new hearing to the old
Israeli idea that peace with
existing Arab states must be
part and parcel of any ac-
commodation with Palestin-
ians..."
"But Palestinians are still
there," observed Post
editors, "and they must be
dealt with somehow.
`Transfer' is unthinkable —
a Saddam-type option. In-
definite confrontation bet-
ween the intifada and the
occupation is hopeless. A
careful experiment in
Israeli-Palestinian coex-
istence is essential, and the
United States has strong
geopolitical and moral
reason to take part actively
in it."
But New York Times
columnist Anthony Lewis
fears that the war has
worsened chances of resolv-
ing Israeli-Palestinian dif-
ferences. The PLO's
"attachment" to Saddam
Hussein has made "it even
more difficult for Israel or
the United States to work
with the mainstream pro-
PLO leadership in the oc-
cupied territories."
And "under cover of the
war," charged Mr. Lewis,
Prime Minister Shamir
"moved his government
even farther to the right" by
adding a pro-transfer politi-
cian to his cabinet.
Finally, last Sunday, the
New York Times' chief dip-
lomatic correspondent,
Thomas L. Friedman, looked

Arthur J. Magida is a senior
writer for The Baltimore Jew-
ish Times.

Anthony Lewis: Fears the war
worsened chances of resolving
Israeli-Palestinian differences.

Thomas Friedman: Ponders the
security lessons Israelis will draw
from the Gulf War.

at many sides of Israel's
post-war perception of its re-
gion.
"At one level," wrote the
Middle East veteran and au-
thor of the best-selling From
Beirut to Jerusalem, "the
destruction of Iraq's armed
forces as well as nuclear,
chemical and biological
potential, should leave
[Israelis] more relaxed than
ever. The greatest strategic
threat to their existence has
been eliminated."
But Scud missile attacks,
"have terrified the country...
Israelis' perception of their
vulnerability has actually
increased as a result of the
war and the repeated
trauma" of rushing into
sealed rooms and putting on
gas masks.
"What security lesson will
the Israelis draw? Perhaps
that they should never give
up an inch of territory be-
cause strategic depth is
crucial; after all, that is one
reason tiny Kuwait perish-
ed.. Or perhaps they will feel
that all they gained from the
West Bank's vaunted stra-
tegic depth was one second
more of warning against the
missiles."

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