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December 22, 1995 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-12-22

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

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Touch A Life.
The United Way.

Serious About Syria,
Peres Pursues Peace

Visiting Washington, Prime Minister Peres asks for
a wider American role in peace talks with Syria.

JAMES D. BESSER WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT

I

sraeli Prime Minister Shimon
Peres came to Washington full
of ideas for advancing the Syr-
ian-Israeli talks, and for ex-
panding the U.S. role in crafting
a comprehensive, regional peace.
But after a 75-minute meet-
ing at the White House and ses-
sions with congressional leaders,
Mr. Peres and his entourage
shed little light on what revital-
ized talks might yield.
"Details were not the focus,"
said a leading pro-Israel activist
here. "The emphasis was on
probing to see exactly what
Washington might be willing to
do to help get the Syrian front
opened up. Peres' ideas about
moving ahead with Damascus
will probably require a bigger
role for Washington; [Mr. Peres]
is giving Washington more flex-
ibility to run with the ball than
Rabin did, and he wants to see
what [President Bill] Clinton
will do with it."
Both Mr. Clinton and Mr.
Peres repeatedly ducked the is-
sue of how much of the Golan
Heights Israel is ready to give
up in return for an agreement
with Damascus, despite ram-
pant rumors in Israel about a se-
cret commitment by the late
Yitzhak Rabin for a "full with-
drawal" from Golan.
According to sources here, Mr.
Peres emphasized procedural
moves that could help restart the
talks with Syria, which were bro-
ken off in June, instead of the
possible content of those negoti-
ations. There were indications
that those discussions could re-
sume shortly after Secretary of
State Warren Christopher's trip
to the region. Both leaders said
Mr. Rabin's assassination con-
vinced Syrian Leader Hafez As-
sad that Israel is genuinely
committed to peace with his
country.
"I think the Syrian leader and
the Syrian people now see the ex-
ceptional prices that former
Prime Minister Rabin and Prime
Minister Peres have been willing
to pay in their search for peace,"
Mr. Clinton said at a news con-
ference. "I don't think any of the
details matter nearly as much as
that fundamental new reality."
During their Oval Office ses-
sion, Mr. Clinton took a call from
Mr. Assad.
"President Assad told me he
was committed to do his best to
move the peace process forward

and to reach and early agreement
between Syria and Israel," Mr.
Clinton said. "He also agreed to
my proposal that Secretary
Christopher travel to the region
next week to consult with him on
the next steps we will take to-
gether."
But administration insiders in-
dicated that the Syrian leader did
not go beyond those generalities
— formulations he has used in the
past.
Mr. Peres also focused heavily
on the concept of a comprehensive
peace that would include nations
like Saudi Arabia as well as Syr-
ia and Lebanon, a set of agree-
ments that would help reduce the
risks that would accompany a
transfer of land on the Golan
Heights back to Syria.
Mr. Clinton repeated the oft-
stated promise that as Israel takes
risks for peace, "the United States
will stand with you to minimize
those risks and to ensure your suc-
' cess."
But both leaders said that the
issue of American troops as part
of a peacekeeping force on the
Golan Heights was not brought
up.
In an emotional speech to a
joint meeting of Congress, Mr.
Peres offered a eulogy to Mr. Ra-
bin.
"All I have, I would have giv-
en gladly not to be standing here
today," he said. "My senior part-
ner is gone; now he belongs to the
ages."
He laid out the underlying
premise of Mr. Rabin's peace poli-
cies — which he pledged to con-
tinue.
"International terrorism is a
threat to us all," he said.
"Fundamentalism with a nu-
clear bomb is the nightmare of our
age. We understood that in order
to ready ourselves to confront the
new dangers we should have to
put a stop to the enmity with our
neighbors ... Therefore we have to
try to achieve a comprehensive
peace."
And he appealed — in highly
general terms — to Mr. Assad.
"Let each party yield to the oth-
er, each giving consideration to
the respective needs of the other,"
he said. "We stand ready to nego-
tiate relentlessly until all gaps are
bridged — if you are. If we find
the language of peace between us,
we can bring peace to all of us."
Israeli officials had pressed
hard for the joint meeting — so

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