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February 14, 2003 - Image 16

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-02-14

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

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around, as U.S.-Israel coordination
has cemented their mutual agenda.
Even if Israel does stay out of the
war, its technology and equipment
will not. Among the Israeli technolo-
gy that American forces may use is
the HAVE NAP air-to-ground mis-
sile, which the Israelis call Popeye. It
is used to destroy targets such as con-
crete military bunkers from great dis-
tances, and can be re-targeted while
already in the air.
The United States also is using
Israeli-made Unmanned Aerial
Vehicles, which allow the military to
identify targets and assess bomb
damage without risking pilots' lives.
The Israeli-made Litening device uses
heat sensors to enable the aircraft to
fly and target in bad weather.

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Israel and the United States also
share communications channels that
could prove vital in any war. "This
kind of coordination between the
United States and Israel is qualita-
tively different from the first war,"
Feuer said.
Senior officials of the first Bush
administration, such as Paul
Wolfowitz, who was then an under-
secretary of defense, and the deputy
secretary of state, Lawrence
Eagleburger, were sent to Israel late
during the first Iraqi crisis. This time,
the United States has made coordina-
tion with Israel and other regional
allies a priority. Gen. Charles Wald,
deputy commander of the U.S.
European Command, who has been
put in charge of ties with the Israeli
military, recently visited Israel.
Gen. Charles Simpson, director of
air and space operations at the
European Command, has been
assigned as chief liaison between the
two countries if war begins.
Feuer said the coordination has
allowed Israel and the United States
to narrow their disagreements about
the possible scope of a war. The Bush
administration has hinted that Israel
has the right to retaliate if it is hit
with weapons of mass destruction, or
with missiles that cause mass casual-
ties. But both the U.S. and Israeli
governments would prefer that Israel
not have to get involved.
"The United States and Great
Britain do not want Israel to have to
enter the war," Grange said. "They
will go to extraordinary measures" to
prevent that. Li_

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