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November 24, 1995 - Image 198

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-11-24

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

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Washington (JTA) — The U.S.
Navy granted an "other than
honorable" discharge to a com-
mander who had been charged
with passing secrets to the Sau-
di Arabian military, officials said.
By accepting this arrange-
ment, Lt. Cmdr. Michael
Schwartz, a 15-year Navy veter-
an, avoided a scheduled court
martial.
Originally charged with mis-
handling classified documents,
making a false official statement
and espionage, Lt. Cmdr.
Schwartz said he was guilty of
the first two charges and agreed
"to continue to fully cooperate
with government investigators
assigned to the case."
Under the agreement, Lt.
Cmdr. Schwartz, 43, who is from
El Paso, will lose his rank and
the possibility of collecting re-
tirement or other military bene-
fits.
Lt. Cmdr. Schwartz remains
assigned to a command at the
Norfolk Naval Base in Virginia
pending his formal discharge,
which is expected later this
month.
Lt. Cmdr. Schwartz, who is
not Jewish, has been accused of
disseminating classified intelli-
gence documents to officials in
the Saudi Arabian navy while he
was assigned to the U.S. Military
Training Mission in Riyadh, Sau-
di Arabia, between November
1992 and September 1994.
He was arraigned in Septem-
ber after an Article 32 investi-
gation — the military's form of a
grand jury — which determined
that there were sufficient
grounds to proceed with a court
martial.
Lt. Cmdr. Schwartz was
charged with four violations of
the Uniform Code of Military
Justice and other federal statutes
in connection with willfully de-
livering national defense infor-
mation - on documents and
computer diskettes to officers of
a foreign naval service "with in-
tent or reason to believe it would
be used to the injury of the Unit-
ed States or to. the advantage of
the kingdom of Saudi Arabia."
The documents, which in-
cluded classified messages to for-
eign countries, aseries of military
intelligence digests, intelligence
advisories and tactical intelli-
gence summaries, were classified
up to the secret level and speci-
fied "no foreign disclosure."
Navy officials who handled the
case were not available for com-
ment.
An attorney for Jonathan Pol-
lard, the Israeli spy who is serv-
ing a life term in the United
States, said
,-. 52the
-

t z case trod:0ring.

_ Tbislifrsnuing wes,:axt7tterously brouxht to you by Ibis publicaiiou

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