A7News: 100 Policemen Raid Offices Looking for Evidence Against Olmert

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100 Policemen Raid Offices Looking for Evidence Against Olmert

One hundred policemen raided some 20 gov’t and other offices Sunday morning, in search of evidence in the investigations against PM Olmert.

  1. 100 Policemen Raid Offices Looking for Evidence Against Olmert
  2. Israel on Alert: Secret Nuclear Plant in the Crosshairs
  3. Zelicha: ‘Finished My Job. I Quit.’
  4. Yishai: We Are Not Afraid to Leave Coalition
  5. Arab Municipality Deigns to Clean Jewish Holy Site
  6. No Beggars Allowed at Western Wall
  7. Interfaith Leadership Council Acknowledges ‘Occupation’
  8. News Briefs

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1. 100 Policemen Raid Offices Looking for Evidence Against Olmert

by Hillel Fendel

One hundred policemen raided some 20 government and other offices Sunday morning, in search of evidence in the investigations against Prime Minister Ehud Olmert.

Among the offices under search were the Postal Authority, the Ministry of Industry and Trade, the Israel Lands Authority, the Jerusalem Municipality, and private offices and residences.

Olmert is being investigated by police regarding four sets of suspicions, and the police are searching for evidence having to do with all of them.  The four are:

  1. Olmert’s purchase of a luxury apartment on Cremeiux St. in Jerusalem at a discount of at least $330,000, allegedly in exchange for his influence in the Jerusalem municipality on behalf of the contractor;
  2. Olmert’s alleged intervention on behalf of two friends during the government’s privatization of Bank Leumi;
  3. Political appointments by Olmert in the Small Businesses Authority;
  4. The Investment Center case, for which State Comptroller Micha Lindenstrauss has recommended that Olmert be indicted for his intervention in a case involving his friend, former partner and current lawyer Uri Messer.

Olmert was questioned under caution by police investigators for four hours in early October regarding the Bank Leumi case.

Attorney General Menachem Mazuz reviewed the material in the cases and concluded that there was sufficient suspicion to order a police investigation in each.

[Homepage Photo: Flash 90]

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2. Israel on Alert: Secret Nuclear Plant in the Crosshairs

by Hana Levi Julian

The missile defense system at Israel’s Dimona nuclear reactor is on high alert due to concerns that Syria might target it in an attack. Israeli officials say the Dimona facility is “on the top of [Syria’s] list.”

According to a report published in the British Sunday Times, the Dimona nuclear reactor was placed on red alert 30 times last week.

Israel’s Air Force tracks all aircraft in neighboring Arab states, said the unnamed Israeli sources quoted in the British Sunday Times, and is ready to launch a defensive strike within seconds if an unidentified or enemy aircraft attempts to approach Dimona.

Foreign media first reported the September 6th Israeli attack on Syrian soil hours after Syria filed an official complaint that Israeli aircraft had violated its air space and dropped bombs in an uninhabited area.

It was later reported that Israel had attacked a nuclear facility that showed signs of having been built by North Korean scientists, and that an unnamed U.S. official had said “Israelis obtained many detailed pictures of the facility from the ground.”

A report in the New York Times in October claimed the facility was without doubt a nuclear reactor and was at least four years old. The paper published a satellite photo dated from 2003 that clearly showed a structure on the site Israel allegedly bombed that had been taken prior to the attack.

On October 2, the Israel Defense Forces confirmed that the Israeli Air Force attacked at least one target deep inside Syrian territory. Information regarding what was hit, exactly when and how remains classified.

Despite a flurry of foreign reports about the affair, Public Security Minister Avi Dichter insisted last week that Syrian leaders are ready to negotiate an agreement with Israel. Foreign media were the first to report that a Syrian nuclear reactor had indeed existed and that Syria eventually admitted the reactor’s existence in its complaint about Israel’s alleged attack – albeit later retracted. They also emphasized, as did Israeli media by then, Israel’s closemouthed response to reports that the Air Force had destroyed the facility.

In a speech at the Saban Forum in Jerusalem, Dichter questioned whether Israel or the United States were as “mentally prepared” for peace as Syria.

Dichter was heavily criticized earlier in the year for suggesting that Israel give up the strategic Golan Heights in exchange for Syrian promises of peace.

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3. Zelicha: ‘Finished My Job. I Quit.’

by Hana Levi Julian

Finance Ministry Accountant General Dr. Yaron Zelicha, who endured months of harassment after initiating a probe of Prime Minister Ehud Olmert’s actions during the 2005 privatization of Bank Leumi, announced his resignation Saturday night.
Zelicha told Channel 10 he intends to leave his job by the end of the calendar year, saying he has accomplished what he set out to do. “I intended to wait until the investigation (of then-Acting Finance Minister Ehud Olmert) was over. It is over, and the results are, without a doubt, clear cut. I wanted to complete the reform package. There is no stone in the state’s budget that I did not turn over, and there is not a single shekel we did not look into,” he said.
Police recently completed the investigation into Olmert’s involvement in the Bank Leumi affair, one of four cases against the Prime Minister currently being probed by police. Olmert is suspected of attempting to manipulate the terms of sale of government shares in the bank in favor of bidding by two of his business associates. The associates later dropped out of the bidding.
Media reports said the police found that had the sale gone through according to Olmert’s amended terms the State of Israel stood to lose $250 million. Olmert’s defenders say it is normal to amend the terms of a deal during the negotiating phase.
The probe was initiated based on testimony by Zelicha. Finance Minister Ronnie Bar-On, a close associate of the Prime Minister, announced in August that Zelicha’s contract would not be renewed when it ended in October.
“Ever since I exposed the Bank Leumi affair I have not had a single day of peace,” said Zelicha Saturday night, “but it was important for me to show that the AG (Accountant General) is the public treasury’s watchdog and I could not let people, some of whom are suspected of criminal acts, fire me.”
State Comptroller Micha Lindenstrauss said Saturday that he will dismantle a committee that was to investigate the Finance Minister’s attempt to fire Zelicha. Lindenstrauss praised the harassed General Accountant, saying “Zelicha fought vigorously for honesty in the public sector and against public corruption.”
Kadima party Knesset Member Otniel Shneller, considered another close associate of the Prime Minister, said after Zelicha’s announcement, “This is a good evening for Israel’s economy.”

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4. Yishai: We Are Not Afraid to Leave Coalition

by Gil Ronen

Deputy Prime Minister and Shas party chairman Eli Yishai told Channel 2 TV’s Meet the Press that Prime Minister Ehud Olmert will not be making any statements that commit Israel in the upcoming Annapolis conference. “The Prime Minister knows our position and has said several times that the talks [at Annapolis] will be of a general nature, without any kind of commitment,” Yishai said in the program, which was recorded before the Sabbath.

“I don’t see the conference as something that will result in upheavals,” he said, “but if there are things that we won’t be able to live with, we will not be in the coalition.” Yishai added: “We have known how to leave the coalition in the past. We were in the opposition and we got stronger there. We are in the coalition in order to exert influence, and when I feel that we cannot exert influence, we won’t be there.”

Yishai said that the way Shas sees Annapolis is “very identical” to the way Defense Minister Ehud Barak and Minister for Strategic Matters Avigdor Lieberman see it.

Yishai downplayed the significance of discussing Jerusalem with the PLO: Barak, Sharon and Net
Barak, Sharon and Netanyahu spoke about Jerusalem too, he said, “but they said no.”
anyahu spoke about Jerusalem too, he said, “but they said no.”

Yishai seemed to believe that Olmert will be able to weather the Annapolis conference without stating a concrete position about Jerusalem. “People will always talk about everything. Let’s differentiate between talking about something, and Israel giving something up or stating a certain position,” he said. “Voicing a position in the conference undercuts the previous agreement, and our stability.”  

Abbas: Israel Not Fulfilling Obligations
Palestinian Authority chairman Mahmoud Abbas called U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice over the weekend and complained that Israel is not fulfilling its side of agreements that were reached with it.

According to senior PLO officials, the Palestinian Authority has begun taking action against armed terror organizations, as it committed to do, but Israel has not frozen construction on the communities of Judea and Samaria as it promised to do.

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5. Arab Municipality Deigns to Clean Jewish Holy Site

by Hillel Fendel

Following many requests by the army and MK Meir Porush (United Torah Judaism), the Palestinian Authority governor of Shechem (Nablus) in the Shomron gave the order last week to clean up the holy site of the Tomb of the Biblical Joseph.

The holy site had become a burnt-out, vandalized, exclusively PA-controlled garbage dump in recent years – despite the Oslo Accords assurance that Israel would control it.  Frequent visits by religious Hassidim of the Breslov movement and neighboring Jewish residents, however, have kept Joseph’s Tomb in the army’s eye.  An IDF lookout reported in the past few days seeing Shechem municipal workers enter the site, followed by truckloads of garbage leaving it.  A Breslover Hassid, who wishes to be known only as Y, says he has photos of the site looking cleaner than it has been in years.

A resident of the Jewish town of Yitzhar said the credit for the sudden Arab cooperation belongs to the Breslovers. “We, ourselves, are more interested in restoring Israeli control to the site,” he told Arutz-7, “while the Breslovers are actually visiting the site; they simply want to pray there.  And their way is keeping things alive and producing results.”

Y, for his part, says modestly, “It’s not just us; the people from the Jewish towns around here also visit frequently…”  He said he appreciates the efforts by the army, MK Porush, and even the Shechem Municipality.  However, he has no illusions as to the future: “They have not refurbished the site, and there is no guarantee that the site will remain clean or that it will not be vandalized again.  In addition, our visits have still not been regulated… We currently visit almost nightly, and soon we hope to visit even more frequently.”

The Breslovers’ visits are sometimes coordinated with the army, but more often are not. They generally enter PA-controlled Shechem with motorcycles or speeding cars, and are not armed.

Joseph’s Tomb, just 30 years ago, was located in a field outside the city, but is now surrounded on all sides by streets and houses.  The Oslo Agreement stipulates that it is to remain under Israeli control, and in fact, the Od Yosef Chai [Joseph Still Lives] Yeshiva was located there. However, access to the site was never free; it remained a closed military zone, and visits to the yeshiva had to be coordinated in advance with the army.

On the traditional anniversary of Joseph’s death, for instance – the 27th day of the Hebrew month Tammuz – hundreds of Jews would arrive at the site to commemorate the day.  In September 1996, a full-scale battle broke out there, and six IDF soldiers were killed. The Israeli forces were reportedly not prepared for hostilities on such a scale.  The holy site remained under Israeli control following the battle only in the merit of a courageous decision by Central Region Commander Uzi Dayan. Dayan had been given a green light by then-Defense Minister Yitzchak Mordechai to decide whether or not to evacuate, but he decided that an IDF retreat under those circumstances would lead to additional PA attacks in other places.

For the next four years, access to the site continued to be limited.  In June 1997, for instance, just before the Shavuot holiday, the yeshiva students were ordered by the local military commander to remove the mattresses they had brought in for the holiday.  He threatened that if the mattresses were not removed immediately, he would revoke their permission to spend the holiday in the Yeshiva. 

In October 2000, at the beginning of what became known as the Oslo War, Palestinian Authority terrorists overran Joseph’s Tomb and routed the Israeli forces from the city. IDF soldier Madhat Yusuf bled to death when the Israeli commanders did not rescue him, but rather relied on PA promises that they would tend to him. 

Then-Prime Minister Ehud Barak refused to order the IDF to rescue the bleeding soldier from Joseph’s tomb for fear that many Arabs would be killed in the operation. In the wake of a public outcry at abandoning the soldier in enemy territory, the “We Don’t Abandon Soldiers” and the “We Care” movements were formed and began promoting the value of fighting to rescue soldiers. In 2004, a Knesset sub-committee determined that the decision to rely on the PA was faulty due to previous experience with similar PA promises.

Israeli forces have not returned to the site since then, and the Arabs of Shechem turned the former yeshiva into a burnt-out hull.

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6. No Beggars Allowed at Western Wall

by Hana Levi Julian

Attorney General Menachem Mazuz has ordered the enforcement of a new law barring solicitation of worshippers at the Western Wall.

The controversial new rule went into effect last Thursday, with mixed reactions from Jews who regularly visit the holy site.

Western Wall Rabbi Shmuel Rabinovitch appeared to be relieved, although unhappy that the issue had reached such a drastic resolution.

The rabbi said he had received thousands of complaints from visitors who said the tzedaka (charity) collectors were aggressive in their efforts to convince worshippers to give.

“Some really went overboard and became brutal,” said Western Wall Rabbi Shmuel Rabinovitch, “but it pains me that we have come to this,” he added.

The rabbi added in an interview with Israel National News that although the law was actually passed a year and a half ago, the police did not begin its crackdown until last week. “We tried every other means to get the collectors to change their behavior,” said Rabbi Rabinovitch. “First we simply asked nicely. Then we asked a little more forcefully.” Finally, he said he felt there was no choice and turned to the police.

“The mitzvah of tzedaka is a very important one, but it has to be carried out in the right way. Not by intruding on people while they are praying. Some of the beggars were shoving people, demanding money the second someone arrived at the entrance to the Wall plaza, threatening or cursing them when they did not give or did not give as much as they asked for. It just became too much,” he added.

Kotel worshippers interviewed by Israel National News responded angrily that most beggars are not overly aggressive, and that the new law is cruel and against the basic Jewish tenet of love for a fellow Jew.

“I cannot believe the yeshivot and rabbis would allow this,” said a tourist who asked not to be identified. “Outside every hall, before or after every celebration, be it a circumcision ceremony or bar mitzvah or wedding, it is customary to give tzedaka to those who collect – here, in Brooklyn, in Monsey – everywhere in the world. It is a disgrace that in Jerusalem, of all places, they ban people from enabling a person to fulfill the commandment of giving charity.”

The tourist’s host, who lives in one of the hareidi religious neighborhoods in the capital, was equally angry, saying the government’s “out of sight, out of mind” approach would not change the dismal economic situation of the beggars. “Does the government think it can hide the country’s poverty this way?”

The Hebrew word tzedaka is loosely translated as “charity” but actually comes from the word “tzedek” which means “justice.”  Jewish law mandates that a person give a certain percentage of his income to others, although it does not specify how, or to whom. It is taught that sharing one’s income with those who are in need is not charity, but rather, only just, in order to ensure that no one go without.

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7. Interfaith Leadership Council Acknowledges ‘Occupation’

by Hana Levi Julian and Hillel Fendel

U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice has received a special blessing from religious leaders of the Jewish, Christian and Islamic faiths who appear to agree that Arabs in Judea and Samaria are living “under occupation.”

The communique, which was read to the media at a news conference Wednesday in Washington, D.C., was sent to Rice following her visit last week to a Bethlehem church and the Greek Patriarchate in Jerusalem.  Rice also met at the time with other religious leaders.

The statement was authored by the Council of Religious Institutions of the Holy Land, Muslim sheikhs, leaders of the major Christian sects and the Chief Rabbis of Israel.  Meeting in Washington for a State Department-sponsored summit this week, they discussed possible participation in the planned Annapolis, Maryland conference on the Middle East – though this was not mentioned in the communique.  The Council began meeting two years ago with the aid of the Norwegian government.

Joining the Chief Rabbis of Israel on the statement was the director-general of the Chief Rabbinate, the Chief Rabbi of Haifa and a Jewish cleric from the American Jewish Congress.

Sheikh Hamen Tamimi, a radical Islamist who heads the Sharia (Islamic religious legal) court for the Palestinian Authority, represented the Islamic contingent. Tamimi is known for his past harangues to worshippers at the Al Aqsa mosque in Jerusalem.

The Greek Orthodox and Latin Patriarchs as well as the head of the Jerusalem Anglican church represented the Christian sector.

The statement said, “We, believers from three religions, have been placed in this land, Jews, Christians, and Muslims.  It is our reponsibility to find the right way to live together in peace rather than to fight and kill one another.  Palestinians yearn for the end to occupation and what they see as their inalienable rights.  Israelis long for the day when they can live in personal and national security.  Together we must find ways of reaching these goals.”

The mention of the word “occupation” or “conquest” is a red flag for Israel’s nationalist camp, which well remembers when Ariel Sharon first used the term and his consequent support for a Palestinian state.  Rabbi She’ear-Yashuv Cohen of Haifa explained to Arutz-7 that the rabbis do not agree that Israel is merely a foreign occupier, “but this is what the Muslims feel. In order to reach a common statement, we cannot determine for them what they feel. We, of course, do not agree.”

The group side-stepped the conflict over the status of Israel’s capital, Judaism’s holiest city. The clerics agreed that Jerusalem must remain accessible to people of all denominations – something that proved impossible when the Old City, with its myriad Jewish holy sites, was held by Jordan after the 1948 War of Independence.

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8. News Briefs

by IsraelNN Staff

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Sunday, Nov. 11 ’07
1 Kislev 5768

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