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February 04, 1994 - Image 56

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-02-04

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

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New York (JTA) — The line
between mainstream
African American leaders
and Louis Farrakhan grew
sharper than ever this past
week, as leaders of the black
community denounced an
anti-Semitic speech by an
aide to the outspoken Nation
of Islam leader.
The chorus of condemna-
tion, including a strong
statement by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, pleased Jewish
groups. And it seems likely
to heal wounds opened last
September, when the head of
the Congressional Black
Caucus spoke of forming a
new "covenant" with Mr.
Farrakhan's group.
Members of the caucus had
assured Jewish organiza-
tional leaders at the time
that what was being
discussed was only limited
cooperation with the Black
Muslim group. Now the head
of the caucus, Rep. Kweisi
Mfume, D-Md., has joined in
condemning Mr. Far-
rakhan's aide and challeng-
ed the Nation of Islam leader
to disavow him.
Mr. Farrakhan has refused
to do so.
The move by the black
leadership to distance itself
from Mr. Farrakhan repre-
sents a tactical victory for
the Anti-Defamation
League, which sponsored a
full-page advertisement in
the New York Times on Jan.
16 to draw attention to the
speech by Khalid Abdul
Muhammad, a spokesman
for Mr. Farrakhan's Nation
of Islam group.
In the speech, delivered at
New Jersey's Kean College
on Nov. 29 of last year, Mr.
Muhammad called Jews
"the bloodsuckers of the
black nation," said they con-
trolled the White House, the
media and the Federal Re-
serve, and said they brought
the Holocaust on them-
selves.
Once placed in the public
arena on the eve of the Mar-
tin Luther King Jr. holiday,
the published remarks drew
swift criticism from African
American leaders, including
the Rev. Jesse Jackson.
"I am appalled that any
human being would stoop so
low to make such violence-
prone anti-Semitic
statements," Benjamin
Chavis Jr., executive direc-
tor of the National Associ-
ation for the Advancement
of Colored People, said at a

lecture delivered in Wash-
ington on the King holiday.
Speaking to the
Philadelphia Baptist Min-
isters Conference, William
Gray III, president of the
United Negro College Fund,
deplored the "tragic and an-
ti-Semitic comments at
Kean College" and said that
anti-Semitism cannot be
"justified as a response to
repression."
Others condemning the
speech included Rep.
Charles Rangel, D-N. Y., and
the Rev. Al Sharpton, the
black minister who is accus-
ed of helping fuel the August
1991 Crown Heights riots.
As for the Rev. Jackson,
who has been working to
shore up his ties with the
Jewish community, he called

K

Jesse Jackson:
Condemned the talk.

the New York Times last
week to express his own con-
demnation of the speech as
'racist, anti-Semitic,
divisive, untrue and chill-
ing."
"The madness of the
speech is not in the tradition
of our civil rights move-
ment," Mr. Jackson was
quoted as saying.
He described the reported
applause given to the speech
as "sick and misguided."
Mr. Jackson asked Mr.
Farrakhan to distance
himself from the speech.
"We urge that the min-
ister address that forthright-
ly," Mr. Jackson said on the
eve of a Farrakhan rally in
New York that drew 10,000
people.
But Mr. Farrakhan, who
repeatedly has positioned
himself as making amends

K

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