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November 20, 1992 - Image 36

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-11-20

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





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Establishment' would
`crumble'. AIPAC clearly
has a legitimate interest in
an event set up to deprecate
our organization . . ."
In an editorial in today's
Jewish Week, the Washing-
ton paper answers AIPAC.
The lobby, say the editors,
never wrote to the paper
about any inaccuracies in its
reporting about the organ-
ization, and its effort to
"smear" Mr. Carroll "should
be among the lobby's most
embarrassing in-
volvements."
"The pro-Israel lobby must
not mislead a Jewish corn-
munity that urgently needs

to understand its problems
before it can act on them,"
advised the editorial. "And
it must not mislead itself .. .
If AIPAC did not exist, it
would have to be invented
. . . If it is to maintain, or
perhaps regain, its stature,
especially on Capital Hill, it
must refocus its original
mission. If it is making the
case for close U.S.-Israeli
ties, and making the case for
Israel in current Middle
East diplomacy, a few senior
staffers and officers won't
have time for puerile
vendettas against Jewish '
newspapers which, after all,
share the same goals."

A King's
Pilgrimage

Talk show host Larry King
has had a heck of a year.
Ross Perot announced on his
show that he was available
for the presidency, and
George Bush and Bill Clin-
ton flocked to his
microphone once they real-
ized that talk shows were
the wave of the future — and
the future was now.
But perhaps the most
peculiar incident of the year
occurred at the Western
Wall in Jerusalem.
"I'd never been there and I
was excited," he told the
New Yorker. "My fingers
were touching the brick, and
next to me a hunched-over
old rabbi was praying. He

Larry King:
Accosted at the Wall.

was chanting and rocking.
Suddenly the old man looks
up and asks me, 'What's
with Perot?' "



Herzog Address
Reveals Optimism

New York (JTA) — In a
speech resonant with sweet
nostalgia and optimism for
the future, Israeli President
Chaim Herzog urged Ameri-
can Jewish federation
leaders gathered here last
week to place the subject of
Jewish continuity at the top
of their agenda.
Mr. Herzog addressed the
61st General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Fed-
erations at an international
plenary held in Radio City
Music Hall. The event
capped a day of forums and
workshops dedicated to the
Jewish continuity issue.
Mr. Herzog said that Jew-
ish education must be the

first priority of the organized
Jewish community both in
Israel and the Diaspora. He
urged the leadership to work
hard to "stem the tide of
assimilation," saying that
"youi- future and our future
depend on it."
One of the "great
challenges of the Jewish'--
people," he said, is the
"preservation of our unique
spiritual and cultural
heritage."
Mr. Herzog opened his ad-
dress with a "sincere and
heartfelt" greeting to Presi-
dent-elect Bill Clinton, with
the hope that he "will con-
tinue to develop and expand
the special relationship."

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