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The Soviet-Israeli War, 1967-1973The USSR's Military Intervention  in the Egyptian-Israeli Conflict$
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Isabella Ginor and Gideon Remez

Print publication date: 2017

Print ISBN-13: 9780190693480

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: June 2019

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780190693480.001.0001

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“A Famous Indiscretion” as the Air War Peaks

“A Famous Indiscretion” as the Air War Peaks

Chapter:
(p.173) 14 “A Famous Indiscretion” as the Air War Peaks
Source:
The Soviet-Israeli War, 1967-1973
Author(s):

Isabella Ginor

Gideon Remez

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780190693480.003.0014

Enraged by the Soviets’ introduction of military forces into Egypt, Henry Kissinger in June 1970 committed a “famous indiscretion” by stating as a strategic goal “to expel” this presence. This signaled to Moscow that Washington might accept a price for such a withdrawal, and marks the beginning of the ruse that would culminate in the deceptive “expulsion of Soviet advisers from Egypt” in July 1972 in return for US concessions in other areas of détente. Meanwhile, Soviet air activity caused the cessation of Israeli airborne raids and the SAM-3 batteries shot down a first Israeli Phantom on 30 June This occurred as Nasser arrived for another round of talks and medical treatment in the USSR; his hosts informed him of two more such shootdowns and offered further support. Discussions began about a US-backed ceasefire and overall peace plan, while US shipments of material to Israel were slowed.

Keywords:   Gamal Abdel Nasser, Mohammed Heikal, Andrey Grechko, Henry Kissinger, Anatoly Dobrynin, William Rogers, Richard Nixon, SAM-3, F-4 Phantom

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