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August 18, 1995 - Image 76

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-08-18

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

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76

Meanwhile, some opposition
members criticized the demon-
strators for blocking roads.
Rafael Eitan, leader of the far-
right Tsomet Party, said the dis-
ruption of traffic could alienate
Israelis previously sympathetic
to the settlers' stance.
Likud leader Benjamin Ne-
tanyahu said he understood the
motives behind the demonstra-
tors' efforts, but that they had to
remain within the bounds of the
law.
Foreign Minister Shimon
Peres said the protesters could
not force changes in government
policy through their actions.
`These are issues for the Knes-
set and the Knesset alone to de-
cide," he said. "You cannot lie on
the road and say We replace the
Knesset.' "
Despite the warnings, settlers
resumed their demonstrations
on hilltops in the West Bank.
Police removed demonstrators
from a site near Karnei Tsur af-
ter a confrontation earlier with
local Palestinians.

A Paris Court Reproves
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right-wing group Zo Artzeinu, or
"This is Our Land."
The group organized protests
in which right-wing Israelis en-
gaged in shoving matches with
police and blocked roads through-
out Israel, causing traffic jams
during the evening rush hour.
Police spokesman Eric Bar-
Chen said Mr. Feiglin had been
arrested after refusing a police
order to move out of the street.
He said 25 demonstrators re-
mained in detention of the 150
arrested. Others may have
charges pressed against them,
he said.
Mr. Feiglin, slapped with the
fine a day after the demonstra-
tions, said he would not pay.
"We have entered a stage of
real passive civil disobedience,
where you're willing to accept the
price of what you do. I'd rather
sit in jail" than pay the fine, Fei-
glin told Israel Radio in a tele-
phone interview from his home
in the West Bank Jewish settle-
ment Karnei Shomron.
"I believe this is the right thing
to do," he added.

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Paris (JTA) — A Paris Court of
Justice has criticized statements
made by historian Bernard Lewis
about Armenians in an interview
with the French daily Le Monde.
In the November 1993 inter-
view, Mr. Lewis said he would
not label the massacres of Ar-
menians by the Turks in 1915
"genocide."
His comments led to an outcry
in the Armenian community here
— as well as a legal controversy.
The court recently ordered Mr.
Lewis to pay for his lack of pru-
dence.
Mr. Lewis, whose area of study
is the Islamic Near East, refused
to comment.
A Princeton University pro-
fessor, Mr. Lewis' scholarly work
has dealt with Arab and Turkish
history, and he has written nu-
merous books, including The
Emergence of Modern Turkey and
Istanbul and the Civilization of
the Ottoman Empire. In 1986, he
wrote Semites and Anti-Semites.
Mr. Lewis' comments came af-
ter he was asked by Le Monde
why the Turks still refirse to rec-
ognize an Armenian genocide.
Part of the historian's lengthy
answer included, "There is no
doubt that terrible things did
take place, that numerous Ar-
menians — and Turks — did per-
ish. But one will perhaps never
know the exact circumstances
and the number of victims.
"During their deportation to
Syria, hundreds of thousands of

Armenians died of hunger and of
cold. But if one speaks of geno-
cide, this implies that there was
a deliberate policy, a decision to
systematically annihilate the Ar-
menian nation. This is very
doubtful. Turkish documents
prove a will to deport, not to ex-
terminate."
Ten days later, Le Monde pub-
lished an appeal signed by some
30 French intellectuals, mostly
on the political left and Jewish,
accusing Mr. Lewis of "betraying
the truth and offending the vic-
tims."

The case was
brought by the
Armenian groups .

In a response to the appeal in
the newspaper, the historian said
there was no serious proof of an
organized Ottoman plan to erad-
icate the Armenian nation.
This statement infuriated sev-
eral Armenian associations in
France, which, together with the
International League Against
Racism and Anti-Semitism, de-
cided to sue Mr. Lewis on various
counts.
An extreme right-wing French
association, Against Racism and
for the Respect Ole French and
Christian Iden t y, an offshoot of

HISTOR'IN nee ~ C

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