Sunday, December 11, 2005

A7news: Mofaz is Next to Jump Likud Ship

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Gov't Officials Deny Plan to Strike Iran
The Sunday Times in London reports that Prime Minister Sharon is preparing for a possible strike on secret uranium enrichment sites in Iran. Israeli officials deny.
Full Story Below

 1. Gov't Officials Deny Plan to Strike Iran
 2. Mofaz Quits Likud Race, Joins Kadima
 3. Nobel Prize to Israeli Professor Amid Protests and Family
 4. Abbas Approves Monthly Grant To Families of Suicide Bombers
 5. Anti-Shoulder-Missile System Successfully Tested
 6. Bible-and-Science Professor Yehuda Felix, 83
 7. IDF Discover Terrorist Tunnel
 8. Israel’s Industrial Exports to Arab Countries Up Significantly

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Editor: Hillel Fendel
Sunday, December 11, 2005
10 Kislev 5766


1. Gov't Officials Deny Plan to Strike Iran
By Hillel Fendel

The Sunday Times in London reports that Prime Minister Sharon is preparing for a possible strike on secret uranium enrichment sites in Iran. Israeli officials deny.

Quoting unnamed military sources, the report states that Israeli intelligence warned its government that Iran was operating small enrichment facilities concealed in civilian locations. The Times says that Sharon has ordered the military to prepare for a possible strike by the end of March.

Foreign Minister Silvan Shalom and sources in Sharon's office deny the Times report. "Israel is dealing with the Iranian issue only with diplomatic tools," Shalom said. Sharon staffers said the paper's report is totally untrue.

It is known that Iran will be able to build a nuclear warhead 2-4 year after it receives the technical expertise to enrich sufficient quantities of uranium - known as the "point of no return." No country will be able to bomb the reactor once this point is reached, for fear that the radioactive fallout will harm an unknown number of thousands of civilians.

The question is, when will this point be reached? The Times says that Israeli defense sources believe it will be the end of March.

It has been noted that this is "coincidentally" the time when Israeli elections will be held. MK Yuval Shteinitz (Likud), chairman of the Knesset Foreign Affairs and Defense Committee, was asked about the timing on Army Radio today. He said, "I believe that in issues like this that truly are life-and-death questions for Israel, no Prime Minister, including Sharon [of the rival party Kadima - ed.] would take action out of electoral considerations. Neither him nor any other Prime Minister."

Shteinitz said, "I refuse to relate to what Israel can or should do [regarding Iran] on the military plane. Regarding other countries, like the United States, certainly there is a military option against Iran... The Iranians feel vulnerable to an air strike; they have deployed air defenses around all their nuclear sites."

"The Iranian threat is a global one," Shteinitz said, "and not only upon Israel, but against the West and entire world. It is therefore desirable that the enlightened world, led by the US, take care of this threat. The world is doing too little, too late. Iran has passed the half-way mark and is coming close to nuclear weapons. The world has sufficed up to now with diplomacy and rhetoric."

Just last week, Prime Minister Sharon said, "I think it's clear that we cannot allow a situation in which Iran becomes a nuclear power... This is an international problem, and not just ours."

Two days ago, U.S. Undersecretary for Arms Control and International Security Robert Joseph said that Iran is closing in on nuclear weapon production and that even U.N. sanctions may not deter it. He said the Iranian government is "very aggressive, very determined to develop nuclear weapons." Iran claims it is seeking only civilian nuclear power, but "we know this is not the case," Joseph said.

Mohammed El-Baradei, the head of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA), said on Friday, "the international community is losing patience" with Iran's nuclear program. Speaking in Oslo just a day before receiving his Nobel Peace Prize, El-Baradei said he hopes that the issue will be cleared up by the time he presents his next report on Iran in March. He still feels that diplomacy must be employed to solve the problem.

IDF Chief of Staff Lt.-Gen. Dan Halutz does not agree. He told members of the foreign press a week ago that he does not believe American and European diplomatic pressures on Iran regarding the nuclear enrichment efforts will bear fruit.

"If a military operation is approved," the Sunday Times reports, "Israel will use air and ground forces against several nuclear targets in the hope of stalling Tehran’s nuclear program for years, according to Israeli military sources." The paper also quotes IDF Intelligence Chief Gen. Aharon Ze'evi-Farkash as having warned the Knesset this month that “if by the end of March the international community is unable to refer the Iranian issue to the United Nations security council, then we can say the international effort has run its course.”

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2. Mofaz Quits Likud Race, Joins Kadima
By Hillel Fendel

Defense Minister Sha'ul Mofaz announced unabashedly this morning that he was abandoning not only his race to lead the Likud, but also the Likud itself - and is joining Sharon's Kadima party.

Polls have shown consistently that Mofaz would not do well in the upcoming vote for Likud Party leader, but despite this, he promised he would not leave the party.

Likud MK Ayoub Kara said, "Mofaz is abandoning the Likud the same way he abandoned his soldiers at the battle of Joseph's Tomb. The mask has been removed from Mofaz's face, and he has been revealed as just another two-bit politician who is concerned only about himself."

Mofaz was IDF Chief of Staff in October 2000 when, at the beginning of the Oslo War, Arabs in the Shechem region attacked IDF soldiers guarding Joseph's Tomb. The soldier Madhat Yusuf was critically wounded, but the Israeli decision-makers preferred not to use force to rescue him, but rather trusted the PA's promises - and he bled to death.

Mofaz managed to manipulate this morning's newspaper headlines by releasing a call to Netanyahu last night to "join me in liquidating the Feiglin camp in the Likud."
However, Israel Radio correspondent Shmulik Tal reported that it was last night that Mofaz called Ariel Sharon and informed him that he was leaving the Likud and joining Kadima.

Mofaz's staffers originally said the decision to leave the Likud was made this morning, but Mofaz himself later admitted that he came to the decision over the course of the weekend.

Sharon welcomed Mofaz to Kadima, and the two met this morning. Sharon did not make any specific promises, but it is understood that Mofaz will receive a high place on the Kadima list of Knesset candidates, and probably even the posts of Defense Minister and Deputy Prime Minister if Sharon forms the next government.

Mofaz himself had strong criticism of Kadima just two days ago. He said, "Kadima represents various opinions that come from different directions - some Labor MKs who supported Oslo, and others whose stances are still unclear to me, and it's possible that they'll make more unilateral gestures... I don't think Kadima will show the proper determination to stand up for Israel's critical needs."

Just yesterday, he said again he would not join up with Sharon. A few days ago, he said that the politicians who switch from party to party "show a lack of stability and a lack of leadership."

Reactions from politicians were extreme in their criticism of Mofaz's move. Binyamin Netanyahu's office released a statement saying, "This gives new meaning to the word opportunism. His move indicates a lack of values and consistency. The Likud is loyal to its values, and will continue for many years. Kadima and all its bandwagon-jumpers will disintegrate and be forgotten." Netanyahu is the front-runner in the race for Likud Party leader.

MK Avraham Poraz (Shinui): "I feel depressed. What he did is so degrading that I look around and wonder what it will cause the public to think about politicians in general..."

MK Gilad Erdan (Likud) said, "Unfortunately, the wave of deception that is washing over the political framework has taken Mofaz with it - to the party that he himself defined as a left-wing party."

MK Zahava Gal'on (Meretz): "Kadima is becoming a refugee camp for losers from all the other parties."

Labor Party leader Amir Peretz blamed Ariel Sharon: "Sharon is shaming the entire political establishment by acquiring every politician who is for sale, without a political path or ideology. Sharon's chance collection of opportunists cannot supply any cohesive answer in social crises or politically."

Minister Yisrael Katz, another candidate in the race for Likud Chairman: "A person who says he's remaining in the Likud, and vies for the Likud voters' votes, and then defects to another party because of a poll - [this is] a slap in the face to the integrity of politicians."

Just this past Thursday, Yeshivat Har Bracha head Rabbi Eliezer Melamed wrote the following in the B'Sheva weekly:

"I have long wondered about Defense Minister Sha'ul Mofaz. His face exudes loyalty and responsibility, and there are people who are even willing to praise his fair treatment towards them. But the facts appear to indicate a man who will do almost everything for his personal advancement. One week he says that a unilateral withdrawal from Gaza will endanger Israel, and the next week, when he sees that support for the withdrawal will improve his position in the government, he announces that it will actually strengthen Israel's security.

"...During his term as Chief of Staff, the army began bringing female soldiers into various combat army units. It became much harder for religious soldiers to be in the army... He knew how badly this hurt the religious and traditional public, but he thought that the media would praise him... Rabbis tried to speak to him about this, but he couldn't find even one hour for this, explaining that it was because of the security issues that had piled up because of the Oslo War. But in those very days, he took part in a day-long seminar dealing with the new IDF challenge - the integration of girls in the combat units..."

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3. Nobel Prize to Israeli Professor Amid Protests and Family
By By Tzvi Ben Gedalyahu and Hillel Fendel

Prof. Israel Aumann received the Nobel Prize for economics in Stockholm Saturday evening. Several hundred academics, charging that his theory supports Yesha communities, want the prize revoked.

Prof. Aumann, of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, received the honor shortly after the end of the Sabbath, together with American Prof. Thomas Schelling, for their work on understanding conflict through game theory. Aumann brought his entire extended family to the ceremony, where Sweden's King Carl XVI Gustaf presented the prize.

The Israeli scholar, the eighth Israeli to win a Nobel prize, moved to Israel in 1956 and is chairman of Hebrew University's Center for Rationality.

Prof. Moshe Aumann, brother of the Nobel Prize Winner, was one of 35 family members who accompanied the Nobel laureate to the ceremony in Stockholm. "The ceremony was so moving and exciting," he told Arutz-7 today, "that even though we talked with each other beforehand about reciting the Rabbinic blessing over seeing a King, I simply forgot to do so; everything was so impressive and overwhelming..."

The extended Aumann family did much walking over the course in Stockholm of the Sabbath. "There is a Jewish community here - not a large one, but vibrant, and in order not to disappoint any of them, we made sure that we would pray in a different place for each of the services. So on Friday night we all took a nice cold walk, and then the next morning somewhere else, etc. We certainly walked a lot." He said that they were treated to a warm reception with the local youth, "with whom we spoke in English, which they know well."

Prof. Aumann explained that the official Nobel Prize ceremony is planned precisely and perfectly, such as when to bow and when to take a step backwards and the like, and that everything must conform to the pre-set standards. For instance, the special "tie and tails uniform" that each of the participants wore is generally borrowed from the Swedes, according to each one's precise measurements. However, Prof. Aumann explained, "we had the clothing checked for Shaatnez - the Biblically-forbidden mixture of wool and linen - and in fact, they were found to be unfit. So we had to order a whole new set from a tailor in Tel Aviv..."

The Nobel laureate's brother emotionally described the excitement of having his brother receive the Prize from the King. Asked why so many family members came for the ceremony, he said, "This is something special with my brother. He loves to have the whole family participate in various occasions; for him, family is something very special."

Almost 1,000 intellectuals and academics submitted to the Royal Swedish Academy of Science a petition to protest the "monstrous" act of awarding the prize to Prof. Israel Aumann. They charged that he is using game theory to "justify the Israeli occupation and the oppression of the Palestinians." They also protest the award to Prof. Schelling, whom they blamed for inspiring American military strategy that includes bombing civilians.

The British newspaper The Guardian stated that Prof. Aumann, in an interview with an American website, said that Israel made a mistake in expelling Jewish residents from the Gaza and northern Samaria regions.

"From a game theory point of view it was a very bad move. But if I didn't study game theory, I would also say the same thing," according to the professor.

"It was a bad move theoretically, because it sends a signal to the other side that if you apply enough pressure, then we will respond in a way that you are applying pressure... It sends the wrong signal," he said. In another interview, he said the Arab-Israeli conflict has been "been going on for at least 80 years and as far as I can see it is going to go on for at least another 80 years. I don't see any end to this one, I'm sorry to say."

Prof. Aumann said that war is not irrational and must be studied "like cancer" in order to defeat it.

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4. Abbas Approves Monthly Grant To Families of Suicide Bombers
By Scott Shiloh

The head of the Palestinian Authority, Mahmoud Abbas, has approved a new law, providing monetary grants to the families of suicide bombers.

Abbas gave his approval just six days ago, a day before a suicide bomber struck the HaSharon Mall in Netanya, killing five Israelis and wounding scores of others.

The legislation refers to the suicide terrorists as shahids (martyrs), a term generally applied to a person who dies in an operation fighting against Israel.

Under the new law, the terrorist’s family will be paid a base sum of $250 per month. The law takes into account extended family arrangements commonplace in Arab societies. The families of married terrorists are entitled to an additional $50 per month, and $15 are added for each child, $25 for each parent, and $15 for each brother who lived with the terrorist prior to his death.

The monies, to be paid out of the general budget of the Palestinian Authority, are significant sums for average Arab families living in Judea, Samaria, and Gaza.

Both Israel and the United States have taken legal action in recent years to shut down organizations that distribute money to the families of terrorists, especially suicide bombers.

The budget of the Palestinian Authority is largely subsidized by grants from European nations and the United States.

Israel also regularly transfers money to the PA. Much of that money is collected as customs duties on goods entering Israel bound for the PA, or for Arabs living under its jurisdiction.

Below is an English translation of an overview of the new law, as published by the PA newspaper, Al-Hayat Al-Jadida:

"...The fifth clause of the draft law includes granting a monthly allowance to the family of every shahid, taken from the general budget of the [Palestinian] National Authority… The sum of the allowance is estimated to be $250, but if the shahid was married [at the time of death], another $50 are to be added to the sum mentioned above, and if the shahid had children, [an additional sum of] $15 will be allocated to each of them. In addition, if the shahid had a [living] father or mother, a sum of $25 will be allocated to each of them. If the shahid had brothers, whom he had been taking care of, each of them will be allocated [a sum of] $15... The transfer of the allowances to the families of the shahids is expected to be carried out by the Institute for the Care of the Families of Shahids, through special [bank] accounts [opened] for the eligible people...

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5. Anti-Shoulder-Missile System Successfully Tested
By Hillel Fendel

Israel's anti-missile FlightGuard system was successfully tested, and permission will be sought to allow El Al planes equipped with it to land in foreign airports.

Transportation Minister Meir Sheetrit announced the successful test of the Israeli-developed FlightGuard system. It was manufactured by Israel Aircraft Industries and Elta together with the Defense Ministry and the General Security Service. The Transportation Ministry oversaw and funded the development.

According to U.S. State Department estimates, shoulder-fired missiles have downed 25 airplanes and killed over 600 people since the 1970s. The weapons – termed MANPADs (man-portable, air defense systems) – are a favorite among terrorist groups, as they are relatively inexpensive and easy to transport and conceal. MANPADs are widely considered to pose a genuine threat to passenger, commercial, and military aircraft around the globe.

"The FlightGuard system," Sheetrit said, "has completed its development stage, and it has proven its reliability and fine performance. The system is an important and necessary new element in the protection of civilian aviation passengers against terrorism."

An official of Northrop Grumman reported on Friday that the MANPAD threat has grown over the past year. He said that just recently, there have been three missile-related reports: an American Airlines pilot in Los Angeles said he saw a missile fired at his plane; an attempt to smuggle Chinese-made missiles into the U.S.; and a terror group in France vowed to down a passenger plane with Russian-made missiles.

The Northrop Grumman Infrared-Countermeasures Business Director, Jack Pledger, told a Heritage Foundation conference that such missiles need not be used only near an airport. "They can be used any time the target plane is 15,000 feet and under," he said, "which means within a 300-square mile area around a runway."

Israel will be in contact in the coming days with airports around the world, hoping to receive their permission for El Al FlightGuard-equipped planes to land on their runways.

The basic idea of the defensive systems is to create another source of heat, in addition to the plane's engines, so that the heat-guided missiles will be misled and diverted away from the plane. The FlightGuard developers are about to begin work on another system, based on electro-optics, that will use a laser ray to divert enemy missiles.

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6. Bible-and-Science Professor Yehuda Felix, 83
By Hillel Fendel

Prof. Yehuda Felix of Jerusalem, who devoted his life to research of the world of botany and zoology in the Bible, passed away on Dec. 2 at the age of 83.

Prof. Felix, 83 at his death, was among the founders of the Land of Israel Studies Department at Bar Ilan University, and headed it for many years. He authored some 20 books and dozens of articles; his last work was a new edition of Tractate Maasrot of the Jerusalem Talmud, published this year. Among his works was the classic, "Flora and Fauna in the Mishna."

Prof. Felix immigrated to the Holy Land in 1939 at the age of 17, and lived for several years in the religious Kibbutz Sdei Eliyahu in the Jordan Valley. After graduating from Hebrew University, he lectured in Bar Ilan, and frequently in Yeshiva and Harvard Universities as well.

His papers and writings combined research in Torah and science. A representative paper of his dealt with a puzzling incident in the past week's Torah portion, in which the Patriarch Jacob mysteriously arranged for the birth of a surprisingly large number of speckled sheep. Prof. Felix explained Jacob's success based on the Mendelian genetics principles of dominant and recessive genes. His theory is that Jacob treated the early-mating sheep and the late-maters differently [see Gen. 30, 41-42, and Rashi], in accordance with the discovery some decades ago of the fact that such behavior reveals the sheep's white/speckled genotype. (The article was published in Hebrew in Techumin Vol. 3.)

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7. IDF Discover Terrorist Tunnel
By By Tzvi Ben Gedalyahu

The IDF discovered on Saturday a terrorist tunnel from Gaza; the PA knew about it, but took no action. A terrorist was killed and another was arrested after trying to attack Israel by land and sea.

Soldiers carrying out construction work found the tunnel shaft and path leading to a garbage dump "behind which the terrorists had intended to enter the tunnel and infiltrate," IDF spokesmen explained. The tunnel from Beit Hanoun in the northern Gaza region was several yards deep, about 75 feet long, and would have allowed terrorists to strike nearby communities such as Kibbutz Erez and Moshav Netiv HaAsarah.

The discovery of the tunnel "prevented a terrorist attack in Israel," said Gen. Yoav Galant, head of the IDF Southern Command.

IDF sources several weeks ago predicted, "It only is a matter of time until the Arabs will succeed to dig tunnels into Israel. They have been working on them since the IDF withdrew from the Gaza area."

Col. Moni Katz, a brigade commander, said that the Palestinian Authority (PA) passed along information to the IDF about the tunnel, but did nothing to stop the terrorists from continuing to construct it. He added, "I estimate that also in the future there will be more attempts to dig tunnels."

Arab terrorists Saturday tried to attack Israel from the Gaza coast and throughout Judea and Samaria. A Navy boat spotted two swimmers carrying suspicious packages and equipped with diving gear, near the Gaza-Egypt border. After Navy officers tried to arrest them, terrorists on shore opened fire on the patrol boat, whose officers returned fire and killed one of the swimmers and injured the other. The packages sank.

On land, soldiers directed artillery fire on sites in Gaza where terrorists tried to launch mortar shells toward the Negev. No injuries were reported.

In Bethlehem, south of Jerusalem, the IDF arrested a 20-year-old terrorist who was planning to attack with explosive devices. On Friday, a 15-year-old was caught near the Hawara checkpoint near Shechem with improvised bombs.

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8. Israel’s Industrial Exports to Arab Countries Up Significantly
By Scott Shiloh

Israel’s exports of industrial products (excluding diamonds) to Arab countries expanded significantly over the January–July period of 2005, rising by 26%.

The value of industrial exports to Arab countries totaled $171 million for that period.

Some of that gain consists of rising exports to Iraq. According to David Artzi, head of the Israel Export and Cooperation Institute, 66 Israeli firms exported $3.7 million of goods to Iraq from January to September 2005, a rise of 25% over the same period last year.

Among the goods exported to Iraq were security related products, consumer items, trucking products, rubber, plastics, minerals, and quarried stone.

The biggest export gains were registered with Tunisia. Exports to that country were up by 145% over the January – September 2005 period, and reached $1.7 million. Most of those exports were chemicals.

Exports to Morocco were also up, growing by 43% during the January-September 2005 period, and reaching nearly $10 million.

In contrast, exports to Jordan dropped by 13% during that period. Much of that drop is attributed to a new Jordanian-American free trade agreement. Despite the drop, exports to Jordan, which amount to almost half of Israel’s industrial exports to Arab countries, were valued at $86.5 million for the January–September period of 2005. The bulk of those exports were machinery, textiles, leather, wood, furniture, and paper.

Artzi reported that 1,795 Israeli firms export to Jordan. He also said that the number of Israeli companies exporting to Egypt rose by 9% last year, to 123. Over the January–September 2005 period, Israeli exports to Egypt rose by 189% to $64.6 million, and consisted mostly of refined oil products, chemicals, and textiles.

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