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April 21, 1979 - Image 58

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-04-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Poge14--turday., April21, 1979-The Michigan Dail

y

Expected tuition ranges announced
Univesity students can expect tuition hikes for the 1979-80 aca-
demic year to range between 7.1 per cent and 13.9 per cent, according
to figures released by Vice President for Academic Affairs Harold
Shapiro, who is also chairman of the University Committee on Budget
A traon.
Tuition per trm for the 1979-80 academic year will range as follows:
Michigan residents:
CURRENT LOW HIGH
Freshpersons and sophomores:
$550 $596 (+8.4%) $602 (+9.5%)
Junior and seniors:
$620 $670 (+8.1%) $678 (+9.5%)
Graduate students:
$840 $920q(+9.5%) $930 (+10.9%)
MedicalStudents:
130,ess administration $1,510 (+9.4%) $1,520 (+10.9%)
$840, $920 (+9.5%) $930 (+10%)
Law students:
9 tr t n $990 (+10%) $1,000 (+11.1%)
$1.260 $1,380 (+9.5%) $1,400 (+11.1%)
Non-residents:
Freshpersons and sophomores:
$1,700 $1,820 (7.1%) $1,850 (+8.8%)
Juniors and seniors:
$1,830 $1,960 (7.1%) $2,000 (+9.3%)
Graduate students:
$1,900 $2,040 (+7.1%) $2,080 (+9.5%)
Medical students:
$2,680 $2,900 (+8.2%) $2,950 (10.1%)
Business administration students:
$1,830 $2,040 (+11.5%) $2,080 (+13.9%)
Law students:
$2,000 $2,150 (+7.5%) $2,200 (+10%)
Dentistry students:
$2,440 $2,640(+8.2%) $2,680 (+9.8%)
esssaenmeaaasssx 51rFsesesmesee j t F nses- ,.. f.....

Who are these
people ...

By LEONARD BERNSTEIN
A Daily News Analysis
The highly organized effort to prod
the University Regents to divest from
corporations doing business in South
Africa is led by a loosely-knit group
from around the University com-
munity-the Washtenaw County
Coalition Against Apartheid.
WCCAA spokespersons say the group
is actually a network of loosely-
affiliated campus groups, incluidng the
Black Students Union, the Afro-
American Students Association, and
the Young Socialists Alliance.
Representatives say the WCCAA itself
has a core of approximately 80 studen-
ts, faculty, and local citizens who
strongly favor divestment.
THE PRO-DIVESTMENT demon-
strators who have packed the last two

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Regents' meetings share a similar lef-
tist approach to a variety of campus
political issues. Many of them can be
found among other politically active
campus organizations like the People's
Action Coalition (PAC) and the
(Political Science Prof. Joel) Samoff
Student Support Committee.
While their particular interests vary,
the demonstrators have come together
around the issue of divestment. Their
strong commitment to ending the
University's association with cor-
porations that do business in South
Africa is demonstrated by weekly
strategy sessions and carefully or-
chestrated protests of the last two
Regents' meetings.
And while other groups - like those
supporting tenure for Samoff and op-
posing consolidation of Hill-area dining
facilities - have shown the ability to
mount such demonstrations, the WC-
CAA is distinguished by the loud per-
sistence it has been able to sustain in its
pro-divestment activity. The coalition
may be the nearest thing to an impor-
tant political movement on campus
because it has been organized for more
thana year's time.
WCCAA MEMBERS say they are
sure their actions are having an effect
on the University Regents.
"We're definitely going to win. It's
just a question of how long it takes,".
said WCCAA spokesman Mike Taylor.
"They (the Regents) do respond if the
pressure's big enough. But you've
really got to push them," he said.
"When you have a meeting like this,
when the Regents are forced out of their
normal pattern, they can't help but feel
that pressure," said WCCAA member
Jemadari Kamara.
REGENT PAUL Brown (D-
Petoskey) cautiously assessed the
coalition's contribution. It is "perhaps
making us realize more fully than we
otherwise would, how strongly they feel
about it (divestment), or how strongly
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