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February 26, 1993 - Image 58

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-02-26

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

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12-20-92

Bosnian Relief Unites
Jews & Muslims

An unprecedented meeting
occurred last week at B'nai
B'rith's international head-
quarters in Washington.
The ad-hoc American Task
Force for Bosnia, which in-
cludes Jewish, Muslim and
Arab-American groups, met
at B'nai B'rith to put the
final touches on a plan to
promote several congres-
sional resolutions urging a
more direct and forceful
American role in the former
nation of Yugoslavia.
Attending were represent-
atives of the Anti-
Defamation League, the
American Jewish Com-
mittee, the Religious Action
Center of Reform Judaism,
the American Muslim Coun-
cil, the Arab-American In-
stitute, the Maryland Coali-
tion for Bosnia, the North
American Council for
Muslim Women and the Na-
tional Association of Arab
Americans.
Holding the meeting at
B'nai B'rith clearly signaled
that Jewish groups intend to
transcend their differences
with Arab-Americans over
the Mideast so they can stop
the genocide in Bosnia.
" 'Never again' doesn't
just mean the Jewish com-
munity," said George Spec-
tre, B'nai B'rith's associate
director of international,
public and Israel affairs and
the organizer of the session.
"It means any group facing
genocide. It means pulling
out all stops to encourage

James Zogby: Muslims "deeply
appreciate" Jews' efforts.

the international commun-
ity to take whatever mea-
sures are necessary to stop
this carnage."
James Zogby, the Arab-
American Institute's ex-
ecutive director, said, U.S.
Muslims "deeply appreci-
ate" Jewish efforts regar-
ding Bosnia.
"Too often," he said, " dia-
logue sessions start with
`Let's talk about what
divides us,' and we go
nowhere. It's better to get
together on issues on which
there is common ground.
This slaughter, and the con-
cern of both our corn-
munities that it be stopped,
provides the opportunity to
do that."

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Remember the issue of loan
guarantees for Israel?
The issue has resurfaced in
Washington, where some of
Israel's friends are quietly
arguing that Jerusalem
might now be able to get a
better deal.
The issue involves the
guarantees' "scoring," the
amount assessed as a kind of
carrying charge for the
guarantees, which back up
loans from private banks.
When meeting in Ken-
nebunkport last year, Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and
President George Bush
agreed on a formula in
which the two countries
would equally divide the
seven percent scoring cost.

But some quiet balking in
Congress a few months ago
has resulted in bringing
scoring down to 4.5 percent
of the loans' total — and
with Israel picking up the
whole tab.

The Rabin government
now wants to get an agree-
ment making that rate per-
manent. But some of Israel's
friends say not having a
locked-in rate might work to
the advantage of the
Jerusalem government since
Leon Panetta, the new chief
of the Office of Management
and Budget, is not expected
to take as hard a line toward
Israel as his predecessor,
Richard Darman.



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