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September 21, 1994 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-21

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__ ____The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, September 21, 1994 - 7

"GOP senators balk at endorsing Haiti occupation

0 Republicans hold up
Democratic Haiti
resolution
The Washington Post
WASHINGTON -Partisan tension
over the Clinton administration's Haiti
olicy began building again in Congress
esterday as Senate Republicans, scram-
bling to regain their political offensive
on the issue, balked at endorsing any
statement suggesting support for an
American "occupation" of Haiti.
With the relief of having averted an
invasion turning to anxiety about the
risks now facing U.S. forces, Senate
Democrats pushed for a resolution com-
mending efforts that led to the bloodless
tervention and expressing support for
t.& troops in Haiti.
They wanted a large bipartisan vote
for such a resolution to avoid a repetition
of the congressional divisiveness over
Haiti policy - on both sides of the aisle
-- that preceded Sunday's agreement to

remove the island's military rulers with-
out an invasion.
But Republicans objected to a resolu-
tion to this effect proposed by Majority
Leader George J. Mitchell (D-Maine),
which commended Clinton, congratu-
lated the negotiating team led by former
President Carter and expressed support
for American troops but made no men-
tion of their eventual withdrawal.
Instead, the Republicans expressed
preference for a somewhat-different draft
approved Monday by the House that
urged "orderly withdrawal of all United
States armed forces as soon as possible,"
but they insisted on modifications to
make clear the Senate was not endorsing
an occupation.
"Some of us are just opposed to an
occupation," Minority Leader RobertDole
(R-Kan.) said after a strategy session with
SenateRepublicans. "Wedon't want, even
by implication, to be on record in support
of the (administration's) policy."
Dole said many Republicans also did

not want to endorse a return to power of
exiled Haitian President Jean-Bertrand
Aristide.
While the House resolution did not
specifically endorse an American "oc-
cupation" or return of Aristide, it in-
cluded some language that could be in-
terpreted as an implicit endorsement,
Dole said.
He cited its support for "the efforts of
the president, through the special del-
egation, to provide for the departure of
the de-facto authorities and the return of
democracy and the rule of law in Haiti"
and affirmation of "the commitment to
national reconcilation and adherence to
the rule of law in Haiti."
Sen. Richard G. Lugar (R-Ind.), a
senior member of the Foreign Relations
Committee, said he was concerned that
the House resolution asserted a U.S.
responsibility to impose democracy and
national reconciliation on other coun-
tries.
He described this as "an overreach

that breaks new and untested ground in
foreign policy ... like the Gulf of Tonkin
(resolution), with unforeseen dangers
down the trail."
Complaints were also heard from
some Democrats. Taking issue with
Carter's denial that Lt. Gen. Raoul
Cedras is a dictator, Sen. Tom Harkin
(D-Iowa) said Aristide should return to
Haiti by next week, with full protection
for him and his government from the
U.S. military.
The United States should deal with
Aristide forces, not the generals, he
added. "Cedras may be many things, but
he's notourfriend and he's certainly not
a democrat," Harkin said.
Expressing outrage at police attacks
on Aristide supporters who turned out to
welcome arriving Americans, with no
protection from U.S. troops, Harkin said
it will appear to Haitians that the United
States "has gone in on behalf of the mili-
tary and police," rather than Aristide's
elected government.

U.S. delegation presses
Aristide to embrace accord

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WEEKEND HELP WANTED: Toomuch-
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WORK FOR ACADEMIC credit or volun-
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WORK STUDY STUDENTS NEEDED
Four(4) Laboratory Assistants are needed for
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Laboratory coursework in Chemistry or
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Three(3) Office Assistants are needed for the
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If interested please call Joan Cadreau at 747-
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WORK STUDY needed to provide general
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Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON - A high-level
delegation of U.S. officials yesterday
pressed exiled Haitian President Jean-
Bertrand Aristide to embrace the terms
of the weekend agreement that allows
Haiti's military leadership to remain
in power until Oct. 15.
But Aristide so far has resisted the
Clinton administration's requests, in-
stead releasing a frosty five-sentence
statement that pointedly avoided any
mention of the agreement and indi-
cated he remained embittered by the
accord, which was negotiated with-
out his approval.
The accord leaves his sworn en-
emies in power for several weeks and
allows them to stay in Haiti even after
they step down.
Aristide broke his silence with the
statement yesterday, which decries
the 5,000 Haitians allegedly murdered
by the forces of Lt. Gen. Raoul Cedras,
the leader of the bloody military coup
that ousted Aristide three years ago.
The statement makes no mention
of the landings of thousands of U.S.

troops now in Haiti to ensure
Aristide's peaceful return to power
next month.
Aristide's spokesman and politi-
cal allies who are potential members
of his Cabinet said the populist priest
rejected a number of provisions of the
accord.
The exiled leader wants concrete
assurances from the U.S. government*
that his enemies will be purged from
the army, that international sanctions
will not be lifted until he returns and
that Cedras and his cronies will leave
the country.
National security adviser Anthony
Lake and Marine Corps Lt. Gen. John
Sheehan, director of operations for
the Joint Chiefs of Staff, went to
Aristide's apartment yesterday
evening to brief him on U.S. military
operations in Haiti and to plead for his
public endorsement of the agreement.
After the meeting, the White House
said Lake "stressed the president's
commitment to work closely with
Haiti's legitimate authorities led by
President Aristide as we achieve the

departure of Haiti's military leaders
from power by Oct. 15."
An official familiar with the meet-
ing described the atmosphere as cor-
dial and productive, but would not
say whether Aristide expressed more
confidence in the agreement than he
has up to now.
An Aristide spokeswoman, Leila
McDowell, said the Haitian president
had no comment yesterday night on
the meeting but would make a state-
ment after a meeting at the Pentagon
today with Defense Secretary Will-
iam Perry, Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs of Staff John M. Shalikashvili
and other officials.
A senior administration official
said Lake and Sheehan tried to con-
vince Aristide that the agreement
"achieves the basic objective that he
has sought" - the removal of Cedras
and Aristide's prompt return to power.
The official said the talks focused
on "the big picture here and what will
happen in 25 days" - after which
Aristide is to be restored to office in
the capital of Port-au-Prince.

i

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