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August 27, 1993 - Image 64

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-08-27

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

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Uri Lubrani, head of the
Israeli team negotiating
with the Lebanese at the
peace talks, said he would
love to reach such a clean,
simple solution — Israel's
withdrawal from South
Lebanon in return for peace
on the northern border —
but it has proven a futile
desire.
"Do you think we haven't
tried to turn over every
stone on this issue?" he
asked.
Mr. Lubrani believes
Lebanon, of its own free
will, would gladly strike a
separate deal with Israel.
However, he added,
"Lebanon is totally sub-
servient to Syrian will, and
is totally prohibited from
(advancing in its talks with
Israel) until there is
progress on the Syrian
track."
And Syria's demand is for
Israel's return of the entire
Golan Heights. Does this
mean that the only way for
Israel to get its army out of
South Lebanon is to give
back all of the Golan to
Syria?
"That is correct," Mr.
Lubrani said.
As long as Israel holds
onto the Golan Heights,
Syria has no interest in
allowing Israel a painless
exit from the Lebanese secu-
rity zone, said Moshe Maoz,
director of Hebrew Uni-
versity's Truman Institute

for the Advancement of
Peace.
"Why should Syria do
Israel a favor?" he asks.
"Syria's way of pressuring
Israel is with a war of attri-
tion via Hezbollah.
There's no doubt in my
mind — the price (for an
end to this war of attrition)
is the Golan."
And Israel, said Mr.
Maoz, is "not interested" in
paying that price. Despite
what the government's crit-
ics on the right are charg-
ing, the Rabin administra-
tion is not prepared to give
up all of the Golan.
The prime minister has
stated this publicly a num-
ber of times. Even if he
could be coerced into mak-
ing such a wholesale conces-
sion, the idea of it is so
abhorrent to such an over-
whelming majority of
Israelis that he could never
pull it off.
So, as with every other
area of consideration in the
Arab-Israeli peace talks, we
are left with no solution in
sight for South Lebanon.
The nine soldiers killed
there brought the cumula-
tive Israeli Army death toll
in the security zone to 99.
Unfortunately, the death
of the 100th soldier is not a
question of if, but of who
and when. By the time you
read this, it may already
have happened.



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New York (JTA) — A foun-
dation to promote inter-
religious understanding and
pluralism has been estab-
lished in memory of Rabbi
Marc Tanenbaum, a leader
in Christian-Jewish rela-
tions, on the first anniver-
sary of his death.
Georgette Bennett, Rabbi
Tanenbaum's widow, set up
the foundation to continue
her husband's work, which
she said is needed now more
than ever. -
"Looking around at what
is happening in the world
today, where Jews, Muslims,
Christians, and others con-
tinue to be slaughtered and
uprooted in record numbers,
and when violence induced
by religious intolerance is
increasing in our own coun-
try, it seems that the need
for Marc's work is greater

than ever," Mr. Bennett
said.
The Marc H. Tanenbaum
Foundation will support na-
tional and international
programs and studies aimed
at ending bias based on theo-
logy or religion.
It will also assist in the
creation of publications and
audiovisual materials and
sponsor internships for
students, scholars and ac-
tivists. A lecture and an
award for career excellence
in inten-eligious affairs will
also be funded by the foun-
dation.
By gearing all programs to
a general audience, the
foundation will try to bridge
the gap between scholarship
on the subject of inter-
religious understanding and
the public's practice of it.
Religious leaders stressed

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