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September 03, 1993 - Image 30

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-09-03

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

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20

Even Egypt — the Arab na-
tion physically closest to the
Strip — doesn't want it. Egypt
never incorporated Gaza, nev-
er considered it Egyptian terri-
tory and never demanded it
during the Camp David nego-
tiations.
Yet there are those who are
hopeful, however tentatively,
that this troubled chunk of land
may prove something of a mir-
acle. Perhaps, Chaim Brickman
suggests, it holds the key to
Middle East peace.

"It's just the
beginning of the
process."

Francine Rosemberg

Dr. Brickman, co-president
of Mizrachi, the Orthodox
Zionist Organization of Detroit,
believes it's just possible that
an independent, financially sta-
ble Gaza could satisfy the
Arabs.
"We've only viewed Gaza
from the perspective of war and
the intifada," he said. "But what
if everything in Gaza works out
well. Perhaps this could be seen
as a semi (Palestinian) home-
land."
What Israel needs to do now
is guarantee its own security
and carefully monitor develop-
ments in the Gaza Strip. Arabs,
he said, must be given several
years to "prove themselves."
"But given the general mi-
lieu, this is an option that could
bear some fruit." ❑

High Court Rejects
Peace Now Petition

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During the Six-Day War of
1967, Israel captured Gaza, the
West Bank (Judea and
Samaria) and the Sinai Desert
(later returned to Egypt as part
of the Camp David Accords).
Today, claims are wide-
spread for sovereignty over
Judea and Samaria, where 1.8
million Arabs live (about 15,000
of whom are in Jericho).
The Palestinians have long
argued for a state that would
include, at minimum, all of the
West Bank, including
Jerusalem.
Throughout Jewish history,
Judea and Samaria have con-
stituted the heart of the Land
of Israel. Hebron was King
David's first capital, and vir-
tually every city in Judea and
Samaria was founded by Jews.
Jordan also lays claim to the
area.
Established by Britain in
1920 (in the words of Winston
Churchill, "One morning after
breakfast I created Jordan"),
Jordan took over the territory
during Israel's 1948 War of
Independence. King Abdullah
promptly annexed the area and
designated it the "West Bank,"
to show his sovereignty over
both banks of the Jordan River.
The other side of the coin is
the beleaguered Gaza.
Many Israelis are more than
ready to relinquish the area —
home of the intifada insurrec-
tion against Israel and a con-
stant source of economic and
security concerns. Some
850,000 Arabs, most of whom
are unskilled and uneducated,
live in Gaza.

Advertising in The Jewish News Gets Results
Place Your Ad Today. Call 354-6060

Jerusalem (JTA) — Israel's
High Court of Justice has
refused to rule whether set-
tlements in the ad-
ministered territories
violate international law.
A petition filed two years
ago by Peace Now, a coali-
tion of peace activists in
Israel, argued that any set-
tlement not needed for
security represents a clear
violation of international
law.
The petition also claimed
that the settlements violate
Israel's democratic prin-
ciples because of the ine-
quitable treatment of Jewish
settlers and their Arab
neighbors in the territories.
But the court ruled last
week that the petition
"relates to matters of policy
which are the province of the
other branches of a dem-
ocratic regime."
Chief Justice Meir

Shamgar indicated in his
written opinion that if the
petition had addressed the
impact or injury of a specific
settlement, that would have
been a different case.
In rejecting Peace Now's
petition, Justice Shamgar
cited a 1975 U.S. Supreme
Court opinion that courts
should refrain from address-
ing issues of governmental
policy.
Otherwise, he said, "the
courts would be called to
decide abstract questions of
wide public significance,
even though other govern-
mental institutions may be
more competent to address
the questions."
In a concurring opinion,
Justice Eliezer Goldberg
said the question of the set-
tlements "stands at the
center of the peace process,
which is second to nothing in
importance." ❑

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