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November 11, 1994 - Image 22

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-11-11

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HATE page 21

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zation focused on lessening the
discord between Poles, Ukraini-
ans, Russians and Jews.
Mr. Nayman's efforts extend
to the media. Newspaper edito-
rials denouncing extremists'
claims appear with frequency and
are generally countered by na-
tionalist rebuttals.
"It's very difficult to overcome
the nationalism and extremism
using only volunteers and limit-
ed funds," Mr. Nayman says.
To date, events sponsored by
Mr. Nayman's organizations are
financed with private monies, but
he hopes more funds will come
from supporters in other coun-
Mr. Nayman directs a third en-
terprise, the National Relations
Department of the Institute of
Management and Business (a
private business school owned by
a gentile). A branch of the
NRDIMB publishes books on

anti-Semitism and Jewish histo-
Little by little, with more edu-
cation and exposure to their roots,
Jews will gain pride in their iden-
tity and will be better prepared
to speak out against aggressors,
Mr. Nayman hopes.
Amused, he points to one ex-
ample. In Kiev, the Internation-
al University of Solomon was
created two years ago by Jewish
professors who taught at other
institutions during the Commu-
nist era. One professor, Ivan
Mironovitch Petrovsky, a gentile
and well-known linguist, came
on board to direct the Depart-
ment ofJudaica. Though Profes-
sor Petrovsky has not converted,
he has begun wearing a yarmulke
and keeping the Sabbath. He
changed his first name to
Yochanon. Mr. Nayman says,
"There are many examples like

`Isolated' Incident?

Police investigate.


n anti-Semitic situation
reported in Farmington
Hills Sunday morning ap-
pears to be an isolated
event as 18 municipalities from
Beverly Hills to West Bloomfield
Township claimed no related re-
Lt. Martin Bledsoe, control di-
vision commander for the Farm-
ington Hills Police Department,


said the incident appears to be
related to a party held Saturday
night. Other reports of rowdiness
and destruction of property were
traced to the party.
"At this point we are taking
it very seriously, but we are re-
lieved that it could be area kids,"
Lt. Bledsoe said. "The family feels
that they are quite satisfied with
this information."

Tips To Handle
Anti-Semitic Incidents

* Dick Lobenthal, director of the Anti-Defamation League, has
seen case after case of anti-Semitic attacks on local residents but
all too often they are not reported to the police or to his office.
* Individuals, he said, under-assess their own situation or feel
that the best response is no response.
* "They need to make two calls in quick succession," he said.
"Number one, they need to call police. Do not assess the severi-
ty of the incidents. Let them."
* Police, he said, will be able to determine if this is a singular,
random occurrence or if it is part of a larger movement.
* The second call should be to the ADL, he said. His office can fa-
cilitate a community response or put the attack in context of oth-
er happenings in the hate movement.
* "People want to know: was it just me or was it random, was it
organizational or individual, was it the first or part of a bigger
chain?" he said. "They want to know what they can do as part
of a bigger community."
* Following the phone calls, the individual should allow the po-
lice to do their investigation. Don't pass around the anti-Semit-
ic letter or paraphernalia; the fewer the fingerprints the better
the evidence. Don't pursue the suspect even if you know who com-
mitted the incident.
* `Set the ix:Hce do their work. Their job is to investigate. Help
them do that,' he said.
* The ADL offices can be reached by calling (810) 355-3730.

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