FILE- A February 10, 1986 file photo of Khalil al-Wazir, better known as Abu Jihad, the Palestinian Liberation Organization's military chief seen in Amman, Jordan. Lifting a nearly 25-year veil of secrecy, Israel is admitting that it killed the deputy of Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat in a 1988 raid in Tunis. Israel has long been suspected of assassinating al-Wazir, but only Thursday Nov. 1 2012 did the country's military censor clear the Yediot Ahronot daily to publish the information, including an interview with the commando who killed him. (AP Photo/John Rice, File)

Associated Press
FILE- A February 10, 1986 file photo of Khalil al-Wazir, better known as Abu Jihad, the Palestinian Liberation Organization's military chief seen in Amman, Jordan.  Lifting a nearly 25-year veil of secrecy, Israel is admitting that it killed the deputy of Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat in a 1988 raid in Tunis. Israel has long been suspected of assassinating  al-Wazir, but only Thursday Nov. 1 2012 did the country's military censor clear the Yediot Ahronot daily to publish the information, including an interview with the commando who killed him. (AP Photo/John Rice, File)
FILE- A February 10, 1986 file photo of Khalil al-Wazir, better known as Abu Jihad, the Palestinian Liberation Organization's military chief seen in Amman, Jordan. Lifting a nearly 25-year veil of secrecy, Israel is admitting that it killed the deputy of Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat in a 1988 raid in Tunis. Israel has long been suspected of assassinating al-Wazir, but only Thursday Nov. 1 2012 did the country's military censor clear the Yediot Ahronot daily to publish the information, including an interview with the commando who killed him. (AP Photo/John Rice, File)
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