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November 05, 1993 - Image 58

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-11-05

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

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ARAFAT page 57

of whom now look to Chairman
Arafat to mold his nation into a
cohesive whole, to blunt the Is-
lamic threat, to marginalize the
political extremists and to avert
another Lebanon in the painful
business of nation-building.
As Chairman Arafat pre-
pares for his triumphal arrival
in Jericho in January, Pales-
tinians and Israelis will be scan-
ning the horizon for signs that
could determine the fate of this
uncertain, high-risk venture.
A check-list of his main
friends and foes would look
something like this:

FRIENDS:
• The Palestine Liberation

.5,
— PLA brigades are at-
q Army
tached to various Arab armies
are likely to form the core
.,.
44 and
of a future Palestinian security
force. Some are already under-
going training in Egypt and Jor-
dan.
• Fatah. The PLO faction
that is ostensibly loyal to Chair-
man Arafat contains a force a
2,000 fighters, mostly based in
Traditional was never more fashionable.
0 Lebanon.
0 • Democratic Front for the
0 Liberation of Palestine - New
0 Stream.
Store Hours: Daily 9-9; Sat. 9-6; Sun. 11-5
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• Palestine People's Party.
bloomfield hills Furniture 0 This handful of militants in
Lebanon led by Abu Alaa sup-
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ports Chairman Arafat but is
unable to decisively influence
events.
• Popular Struggle Front.
Antique Show
There are two distinct wings of
this movement. One, based in
November 11-14
Lebanon and led by Sami
Ghoushe, consists of 100 qual-
Thursday-Saturday 10-9
ified Arafat supporters; the oth-
er, based in Damascus, can
Sunday 12-5
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FOES:
• Popular Front for the Lib-
eration of Palestine. Led by Dr.
George Habash, this is one of
the few remaining Marxist
groups in the Arab world. It has
about 600 well-trained fighters
in south Lebanon and a highly
regarded logistics infrastruc-
ture.
• Democratic Front for the
Liberation of Palestine. Led by
Naef Hawatmeh, this was the
second-strongest Palestinian
group until it was weakened by
internal blood-letting and sui-
cide missions against Israel. Its
200 poorly trained fighters in
Lebanon are considered capa-
ble of wreaking considerable
damage.
• Palestine Liberation Front.
Its leader, Abul Abbas, a former
confidante of Chairman Arafat,

achieved notoriety for master-
minding the Achille Lauro hi-
jacking and the abortive
seaborne terrorist attack on Is-
rael, which cost Arafat his dia-
logue with the U.S. in 1990.
• PFLP-General Command.
A small, highly efficient and
ruthless group led by Ahmed
Jibril who gave the world the
barometric explosive, which is
designed to detonate a charge
when an aircraft reaches a pre-
determined altitude. The PFLP-
GC has close ties to Syria and
Iran, has been responsible for
some of the most spectacular
terrorist atrocities and is wide-
ly believed to have been impli-
cated in the 1988 Pan Am
disaster over Lockerbie.
• Fatah Revolutionary Coun-
cil. Led by Abu Nidal, the most
vicious and feared of all terror-
ist leaders, he broke with Arafat
in the early '70s and numbers
the PLO leader as first among
equals in his list of targets
(along with Jews in general and
Israelis in particular). His eery
silence since last month's Is-
raeli-Palestinian accord has
sent shivers down PLO spines.
• Fatah Uprising. This group
was formed when senior PLO
military commander Abu Mus-

Not least, he will
have to contend
with the
combustible
suspicions and
resentments
between the
"internals" and the
"externals."

sa broke with Fatah in the af-
termath of the PLO's expulsion
in 1983 and led a drive to top-
ple Mr. Arafat. The movement
is controlled by Syria and has
about 200 fighters, many of
whom work for Syrian intelli-
gence.
• Saiqa. Another extension
of Syrian intelligence, it is led
by Issam Kadi but has lately
been inhibited from operating
for fear its actions will be
blamed on Damascus.
• Arab Liberation Front.
This group is controlled by Iraq
and is based mainly in north-
ern Lebanon, where it is con-
sidered largely ineffectual.
• Hamas. The predominant
Islamic extremist movement in
the West Bank and Gaza has
been responsible for a spate of
Israeli and Palestinian deaths,
some obviously designed to de-
rail the peace process. It has
killed eight Israelis since the
Sept. 13 accord. ❑

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