Poliah union leaders have decided to appeal the changes cu the Warsaw aourt yesterday to sensitioa portions of tka union'a statutes but have -tot revealed what other tactice they will pursue to counter the court's pTcvooation.
Onion leader Walesa yesterday said only that rhe union would appeal to the Supreme Court and that the unionwould Beet on Monday for further discussions. The union leaders might decide that the regime has actedand that only the threateneral strike will bring acceptable results.
Before the court session, Walesa reportedly had agreed to include as an appendix to thetatement in which Solidarity recognized the leading role of theParty. After the court changed the statutes, Walesa commented that the regime will not "do to us" things that "wit do not want done." fmam)
The court may have been attempting to force Solidarity toait accompli. Some regime leaders may hope that union leaders would believe that the practicalto be gained from registration would be more important than continuing to struggle over legalistic and somewhat symbolic issues. The court's action, however, is more likely to convince moderates like Walesa to accept the arguments of those in the union who have been arguing that the regime cannot be trusted and that more forceful actionherefore required, fp^
Politburo member Kirilenko has become tha first Soviet official toublic allusion to the situation in In his speech on Wednesday in Czechoslovakia, he assailed the West for interference in the internal affairs of socialist countries and for "nurturing designs to under-mine the foundations of the socialist systes." m^
We are increasingly confident that Xirilenko's visit la motivated in part by concern about Polandesire to coordinate Soviet and Bast European policies.Politburo member Aczel also is visiting Czechoslovakia
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