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May 07, 1993 - Image 60

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-05-07

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

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Berkeley-based Friends of
Yesh Gvul.
The controversy surroun-
ding ADL has spread to
Denver, where the American
Indian Movement has
charged the ADL with
"spying" on ATM's Colorado
activities.
Glenn Morris, a Denver-
based AIM official, alleged
that the ADL views AIM as
anti-Semitic because of its
pro-PLO positions. "The
ADL viewing us as anti-
Semitic makes us a fairly
prime target for police agen-
cies and the ADL investiga-
tions," he said.
ADL in Denver quickly
branded the spying charge,
as well as the contention
that ADL views AIM as anti-
Semitic, as false and
misleading.
"It's fair to say, from a
Mountain States regional of-
fice point of view, that there
has been no spying on AIM
or on anyone else for that
matter," ADL regional di-
rector Saul Rosenthal said.
He also disputed - Mr.
Morris' claim that ADL con-
siders the Native American
activist organization to be
anti-Semitic. "We have no
particular interest in AIM
except to the extent that
they have engaged in ex-
tremist and anti-Semitic ac-
tivity. I don't believe that we
would characterize AIM, as
an organization, as anti-
Semitic," he said.

"On occasion, AIM leader-
ship, particularly (founder
and leader) Russell Means,
has associated itself with
known anti- Semites like
Louis Farrakhan, and that
troubles us. But that doesn't
result in our judging the
organization, or all of its
members and all of the In-
dian community that it rep-
resents, as anti-Semites." _
Mr. Rosenthal said the
ADL sometimes monitors
public comments or publish-
ed materials of any number
of organizations or organiza-
tional leaders.
Mr. Rosenthal said that
ADL occasionally uses in-
formants to help track the
activities • of such groups
through public meetings or
speeches. In some cases,
ADL may enlist undercover
individuals, such as former
or current members or pri-
vate investigators, in this
process.
"We don't consider it spy-
ing, we consider it normal
research gathering," he
said.
The word "spying," he
added, "implies illegal ac-
tivities. It implies surrep-
titious behaviors which, if
they're not directly illegal,
certainly border on the il-
legal."
ADL, both nationally and
locally, Mr. Rosenthal em-
phasized, is "particularly
careful about operating
within the law."

Golan Settlers
Stage Hunger Strike

Jerusalem (JTA) — As
Israeli negotiators sat down
in Washington last week to
resume peace talks with the
Arabs, a group of five Jewish
residents of the Golan
Heights sat down in a park
in Jerusalem and have not
eaten since.
The four women and one
man from the Golan have set
up camp in the Menorah
Garden here, where they
have launched a hunger
strike in protest of a policy
they fear will end with their
homes being taken away.
Living on water and juice
only, the five, who are from
religious settlements,
adamantly oppose proposals
that Israel hand back the
Golan to Syria as part of a
peace agreement.
"We intend to encourage
the people to come out
against the government's
decision to quit the ter-
ritories in the Golan," said

Ada Ness, who has lived for
the past 21 years in the
Golan settlement of Ramat
Magshimim.
She demanded that na-
tional elections be held
before any crucial decisions
are made by the govern-
ment.
A similar view was voiced
Sunday by Knesset member
Avigdor Kahalani, who,
despite the fact that he is
from the ruling Labor Party,
heads the political lobby
against withdrawal from the
Golan.
Uri Zomer of the Nov set-
tlement raised the specter
that disagreement over the
issue could lead to internal
strife and violent struggles
among Israelis. "No one can
be responsible for the acts of
his friend," he warned.
The statement was but a
faint echo of much stronger
statements made • in the past
few days by some Golan set-

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