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March 04, 1994 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-03-04

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

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Jewish Community Prepares
For Upcoming Year Of Politics

L

ocal politicians have been
keeping their planners
filled with appearances in
the Jewish community.
Spanning just under a three-
week time period, Sen. Jack
Faxon, D-Farmington Hills;
Rep. Maxine Berman, D-South-
field; Rep. David Gubow, D-
Huntington Woods; Sen. David
Honigman, R-West Bloomfield;
and Macomb County Prosecu-
tor Carl Marlinga are just some

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any State in which such offer, solicitation or sale would be unlawful prior to registration
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Rep. Maxine Berman

of the guests invited to discuss
the upcoming vote on Proposal
A and this year's election.
Eight Jewish organizations
teamed up to sponsor a grass-

roots politics workshop at the
Max M. Fisher Building in
Bloomfield Township. The
workshop, which was took
place on Feb. 27, was aimed
at getting more Jews involved
in the political process and
featured some of the declared
candidates in various Michi-
gan races.
With the March 15 school
finance vote just around the
corner, B'nai B'rith Michi-
gan Regional Council, The
Jewish News, and the Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women,
Greater Detroit Section spon-
sored a March 2 forum on
school finance reform. The
Jewish Parents Institute, an
affiliate of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, is doing the
same on March 10, at the
Center.
The March 2 forum, at
Adat Shalom Synagogue,
was moderated by TV-2
news anchor Sherry Mar-
golis and featured a six-
member panel including
Sen. Faxon, Rep. Berman, and
Joe H. Stroud, editor of the De-

troit Free Press.
On March 10, a five-member
panel of legislators, including
Rep. Berman, Rep. Gubow, and
Sen. Honigman, will talk about
the pros and cons of Ballot Pro-

Sen. David Honigman

posal A. The proposal will ask
Michigan voters to approve an
increase in sales tax; an increase
in the income tax as a major
source of funding for schools will
kick in if Proposal A fails.
Also getting political: Jewish
students at Michigan State Uiai-
versity.
On Feb. 21, Carl Marlinga, a
candidate for U.S. Senate, and
a representative from Sen.
David Honigman's office (Sen.
Honigman was invited but had
to cancel) spoke to about 35 stu-
dents and faculty about crime,
Israel and politics. Mr. Marlin-
ga also talked about his candi-
dacy and compared events in
Bosnia to the Holocaust.

U-M Senior Works
For Clinton Agenda

T

wice • a week, David
Kramer of Bloomfield
Hills, a University of
Michigan senior, wakes
up and goes to work interning
at the Public Liaison's Office,
right next to the White House.
A typical day on the job in-
cludes selling President Clin-
ton's agenda to the public.
His current bill of sale: the
president's crime package.
Mr. Kramer, 21, helps orga-
nize meetings between commu-
nity members and leaders from
around the country and staff of
the Clinton administration. The
Public Liaison's Office plans
such meetings hoping to per-
suade local leaders to support
the president's crime legislation.

After the parties meet, Mr.
Kramer helps provide govern-
ment officials, including Vice
President Al Gore and Attorney
General Janet Reno who often
speak at these meetings, with
feedback on their presentations
and the questions raised by the
audience.
As a participant in the Amer-
ican University's Washington
Semester Program, Mr. Kramer
spends three days a week tak-
ing classes at American Uni-
versity and two days a week
interning.
Highlights of his internship
include meeting the president
and first lady on the White
House lawn, and asking George
Stephanopoulos, the senior ad-

David Kramer

viser to the president for poli-
cy and strategy, if he thought
the Clinton administration took
on too much responsibility in its
first year. Mr. Stephanopoulos
said no.

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