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January 28, 1994 - Image 58

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-01-28

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

News

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58

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WERE FIGHTING FOR YOUR LIFE

Reform Rabbis Return
With Peace Hopes

Jerusalem (JTA) — Arriving
in Israel following a historic
trip to Jordan last week, a
group of American Reform
rabbis voiced optimism
about the prospect of an
Israeli-Jordanian peace.
"Our mere presence (in
Jordan) was a statement,"
said Rabbi Arnmiel Hirsch,
executive director of the
Association of Reform
Zionists of America. "Our
visit would not have been
feasible or proper two to
three years ago."
Prime Minister Yitzhak
Rabin and Deputy Foreign
Minister Yossi Beilin met
with the group of rabbis.
During his remarks, which
included a positive assess-
ment of the ongoing Israeli-
Palestinian negotiations,
Mr. Beilin appeared to
backtrack from comments he
made last week disparaging
the contributions made by
Diaspora organizations as
"charity."
The Reform group, in-
cluding 80 American rabbis,
was the first official rab-
binical delegation ever to
visit Jordan, which is
technically in a state of war
with Israel.
The group had been
scheduled to meet last week
with Crown Prince Hassan,
but the meeting was cancel-
ed because of what Jorda-
nian officials called a mix-up
in thfe arrangements bet-
ween the palace and the Jor-
danian representatives in
Washington.
Rabbi Hirsch conceded
delegates had been disap-
pointed by the cancellation,
but said they did not feel
slighted.
Mr. Hassan did find time
last week for a first-ever offi-
cial interview with a jour-
nalist from an Israeli daily
paper.
As headlined on the front
page of Yediot Achronot, Mr.
Hassan expressed his wish
for a "warm peace" with
Israel.
During the rabbinical
group's meetings with
academicians, economists
and other prominent Jorda-
nians, the group managed to
convey the message "that
many more American Jews
support the peace process
than criticize or object to it,"
said Rabbi Hirsch.
Noting that while his
group "did not do a scientific
survey," Rabbi Hirsch ex-

pressed the view that "in the
course of our discussions,
people conveyed the impres-
sion to us that it's no longer
a question of whether there
will be peace between Jor-
dan and Israel, but when."
The fact that American
rabbis "were being protected
by members of Jordan's
security forces" during the
visit was a powerful and
hopeful sign, said Rabbi
Daniel Polish, from Bloom-
field Hills.
But the group's inability to
enter Jordan with Israeli-
f stamped passports and the
lack of a direct travel cor-
ridor between Eilat and

Yossi Beilin:

Tried to mend fences.

Aqaba on the Israeli-
Jordanian border were signs
that the transition is still
under way, Rabbi Polish
said.
He added that the
meetings in Amman were
encouraging because they
reflected "a desire for the
peace process to succeed."
The Jordanians "unders-
tand the country has much
to gain from a closer rela-
tionship with Israel," he
said.
During his address to the
rabbis, Mr. Beilin warmly
thanked the group for its
support of the peace process.
He said their efforts in
Jordan had acted as a "kind
of counterbalance" to the ac-
tivities of Diaspora groups
opposed to the Israeli
government's peace in-
itiatives.
But Mr. Beilin,
nonetheless, stressed that
the actions of these opposi-
tion groups were "totally le-
gitimate."
The debate between Israeli
and American Jews "is

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