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July 19, 1991 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-07-19

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

LOCAL NEWS I

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Bonior

Continued from Page 20

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tions, even if they are polit-
ically unpopular."
Pro-Israel lobbyists in
Washington acknowledge
Mr. Bonior's indifferent
Israel voting record, saying
he is one of a minority in
Congress. Yet these
lobbyists, who declined to
speak on the record, said
they do not think Mr. Bonior
will use the leadership plat-
form to advance his position
in a way that will be
detrimental to Israel.
"He is one of 12 members
of Congress who consistently
blasts Israel. Is that good?"
said one executive from a
pro-Israel PAC.
"He has one of the worst
Israel records in Congress,"
said Morrie Amitay, ex-
ecutive director for Wash-
ington Political Action
Committee, one of the
largest pro-Israel PACs. "He
is on the short end of a lot of
votes.

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"He will probably keep
quiet in this leadership posi-
tion," Mr. Amitay said. "He
is not dangerous. On Israel,
he is considered to be some-
one who is at the bottom 10
percent of his class. We are
not sitting here tearing our
clothes over it, but we would
rather have someone of the
pro-Israel sentiment." Na-
tional political consultant
Jerry Benjamin, whose
Milwaukee-based firm, AB
Data, works exclusively for
pro-Israel candidates, said
Mr. Bonior is an "aggressive,
logical choice" for whip.

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"But this can't help (the
Jewish community)," Mr.
Benjamin said. "No one per-
son is all powerful, but
insofar as he has a critical
position within the Dem-
ocratic leadership and that
he chooses to make use of it,
then David Bonior being
elevated is not something
which is a cause for celebra-
tion."
Oakland County Repub-
lican Chairman Jim Alex-
ander and other Jewish
Republican leaders said they
were not pleased with Mr.
Bonior's new position.
"He is bad," said Matt
Brooks, executive director
for the National Jewish Co-
alition, a Washington-based
group commited to connec-
ting the Jewish community
with the Republican Party.
"Israel should have been an
issue in this election, and it
wasn't. They (the House
Democrats) have legitimized
in a very serious leadership
position someone with views
who are anti-Israel, and it
should be a concern to the
Jewish community."
Some Jewish leaders point

out that Mr. Bonior's Israel
voting record has improved
since the late 1980s. In most
cases, he has voted for major
foreign aid appropriations to
Israel.
In June, Mr. Bonior voted
against an amendment that
would have stricken $650
million allotted to Israel
during Desert Storm. Yet
shortly after, he voted for
the Bryant amendment
(which did not pass) to
withhold $82.5 million from
Israel.
Israel was not a key issue
in this election. Opponents
of Mr. Bonior's bid to become
Democratic whip were more
concerned about his anti-
abortion rights views.
Neither issue was signifi-
cant, with Mr. Bonior receiv-
ing vocal support from col-
leagues with different views
on each issue.
His opponent for whip, Mr.
Hoyer, is pro-choice and con-
sidered a much stronger
supporter of Israel. The
abortion views were discuss-
ed during the campaign be-
cause they were one of the few
differences between the two
liberal candidates.
"In the past, Rep. Bonior
has caused us some concern
because of his position on
Israel and his anti-choice
stands," said Larry Imer-
man, vice president of na-
tional affairs for the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee. "We
hope that with the assump-
tion of his leadership posi-
tion in Congress, he will be
willing to be receptive to a
broader constituency."
Jeannie Weiner, president
of the Jewish Community
Council, said the community
is "especially eager to
strengthen our relationship
with him on the broad Jew-
ish agenda, including
Israel." ❑

HIAS
Names Leaders

Three Detroiters have been
named to leadership positions
by the Hebrew Immigrant
Aid Society (HIAS) at its an-
nual meeting.
Max Fisher became an
honorary vice president; Mar-
cy Feldman was elected to
serve a two-year term on the
board; and David Handleman
was elected to his first term
on the HIAS National
Council.
HIAS is the international
migration agency of the
organized American Jewish
community and the largest
refugee agency in the United
States. Since its founding in
1880, the agency has rescued
and resettled more than 4
million Jews.

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