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August 06, 1993 - Image 66

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-08-06

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

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66

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neighborhoods.
The psychologist, a gen-
tle-looking, artistically-
dressed woman with long
gray hair, saw the tumult
around the bus, the giddy
teen-agers and the CNN
crew grabbing up their
equipment for the shoot,
and said, "I can't work like
this."
The CNN reporter, who
had driven up in his car,
was trying to get a few
youngsters to calm down
and talk seriously. But with
all their friends crowding
around and egging them on,
the interviewees found it
hard to keep straight faces.
When they managed to stop
laughing, they gave pre-
dictable answers about how
they didn't want to leave;
this was their home, but
they couldn't stay because of
the Katyushas.
At one point the reporter
actually asked, "Is it dan-
gerous in Kiryat Shmona?"
Yes, it's dangerous, he was
told.
After the interviews there
was a long wait — the CNN
crew had driven ahead to
set up a shot at the entrance
of Kiryat Shmona, to show
the kids riding out of town
to safety. At the bus stop,
the psychologist sat by her-
self and watched the teen-

agers horsing around, and
the photographers sitting on
the curb.
She looked a little help-
less and very disgusted,
shaking her head back and
forth. "I don't want to be
interviewed," she told me,
but it wasn't hard to get her
to talk.
"You people are driving
them crazy," she said. "This
is turning them into televi-
sion stars, and the way
you're showing them is not
the way they really are now.
They're hysterical with all
the media here; they're per-
forming, and they don't even
have any time to try to take
in and figure out what's
happened to them."
The psychologist, who
lives in Kiryat Shmona, was
broken up — she had tears
in her eyes and she cried
quietly. It wasn't just the
media. She had been work-
ing days and nights that
week, treating frightened,
closed-in people, and she
was in no position to be
detached — this was her
home; these were the people
she lived with, and she was
as trapped as they were.
As someone who under-
stands stress, how had the
war affected her?
"I've had enough," she
said. ❑

Charges Heard
Against Shas Leader

Jerusalem (JTA) — Pro-
ceedings to lift the
parliamentary immunity of
Interior Minister Aryeh Deri
began last week, when At-
torney General Yosef Harish
presented an indictment
against the minister to the
Knesset.
Mr. Deri, who heads the
fervently Orthodox Shas
party, a member of the
governing coalition, is
charged with committing
acts of bribery, fraud and
breach of the public trust.
Mr. Harish, still angry
about his failure to get the
Knesset to lift the immunity
of another Shas Knesset
member, Deputy Minister of
Religious Affairs Rafael
Pinhasi, did not show up at
the Knesset in person, but
instead sent the indictment
sheet with a messenger.
This infuriated Hagai
Meirom, chairman of the
Knesset House Committee,
which is charged with deal-

Yosef Harish:
Sent indictment sheet.

ing with the matter. He was
also angry at Harish for
submitting the indictment
two days before the Knesset
was to adjourn for its
summer recess.
Mr. Meirom went as far as

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