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July 30, 1981 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1981-07-30

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The Michigan Doily-Thursday, July 30, 1981-Page 9
Israeli-Syrian jets
clash over Lebanon

From APand UPI
BEIRUT, Lebanon-The tenuous
Mideast cease-fire and Palestinian
forces were shaken again yesterday
when two gunmen, believed to be
Palestinian terrorists, ambushed an
Israeli commuter bus and Syrian and
Israeli fighter jets clashed in the skies
over Lebanon, with each side claiming
a kill.
The two gunmen attacked an Israeli
commuter bus outside Jerusalem
yesterday, injuring four passengers, a
police spokesman said.
THE BUS was ambushed with
automatic weapons as it was climbing a
steep hill near Kibbutz Ma'ale

Hahamisha, the state-run television
network reported.
Israeli troops and crack border guar-
ds were combing the area for the
assailants, the spokesman said.
ISRAELI AND Syrian jets clashed
yesterday in a dogfight and Israel
vowed to continue its overflights, while
the Palestine Liberation Organization
warned that the spy missions put the
Mideast on "the brink of total military
confrontation."
Israel said in a military communique
that its jets downed a Soviet-made MiG-
25, the most advanced plane in Syria's
arsenal, and returned safely from a
"routine reconnaissance mission" over
Lebanon.

Congress examines
Taiwanese activities

Daily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM
Rest stop
A large cup of water resting beside a campus fire hydrant could prove essen-
tial in fighting a future campus blaze. In case the hydrant, which doubles
conveniently as a rest stop for roving campus canines, runs dry during an
emergency, firefighters can turn to this extra reserve in the cup for
assistance in extinguishing the inferno.
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS I

(Continued from Page 1)
hearings, which could be held this fall,
will focus on the intelligence activities
of Taiwan, Libya, Iran, and South
Korea.
With the summer congressional
recess starting next week, and the
overriding concern about Reagan's tax
cut and budget proposals, the current
Chen hearing is certain to be more
symbolic than substantive, said one of-
ficial Washington source.
But Leach's aid disagreed: "It's
more than just an expression of con-
cern." Three or four concrete steps are
to be taken, he said, but there will be no
resulting legislation.
The question of "friendly" foreign in-
telligence operations in the United
States has been the subject of a few
relatively recent reports to Senate
committees.
THE WASHINGTON Post reported
on a secret report prepared for the
Senate Foreign Relations Subcommit-
tee on International Operations which
disclosed that there were, in fact, at
least 45 Taiwanese intelligence officers
present in the United States at the
beginning of 1979. Ten to 25 of them
were believed to be on college cam-
puses.
The still classified report, known' as
the "Glennon report," by virtue of its
primary author Michael Glennon,
"never got beyond the draft stage,"
said another source on Capitol Hill. It
was never accepted by the Senate sub-
committee. Glennon now teaches law at
The University of Cincinnati.
The Glennon report drew conclusions
which could not be traced, said the
source, who said he did not wish to be
named. Part-time spying by foreign
college students is done very frequently
by many intelligence services-it "has
much less sinister implications" than
full-time spying, he said.
ANOTHER REPORT, done in 1978 by
the Senate Select Committee on In-
telligence, said, "The U.S. intelligence
community does not command suf-
ficient means, resources, or manpower
to monitor the activities of 'friendly' in-
telligence agencies' activities in the
United States."
The FBI implied that it had its hands
full with the Soviet KGB, but the
recommendations at the conclusion of
the report said the agency should
devote more resoufcesin orJr tgs coun-

ter threats "posed by both hostile and
'friendly' foreign intelligence ser-
vices."
In addition, the FBI and State Depar-
tment should clarify their respective
responsibilities concerning foreign in-
telligence operations in the United
States, said the 1978 document, which
also recommended that the executive
branch of the federal government for-
mulate a policy which "insures
adequate coverage of 'friendly' foreign
intelligence officers" in this country.
The source in Washingtonsaid of the
1978 Senate report, "It was a one-time
study that didn t lead to much."

(Continued from Page 8)
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