Page 2--Sunday, March 21, 1982-The Michigan Daily
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Daily Photo by JON SNOW
HARLEY SHAIKEN of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology addresses
a crowd of 650 yesterday at "Robots and High Technology: A New Direction
For Michigan?" Shaiken stressed the need for public input in high
technology decision-making in Michigan.
Economic ipact of hi-tech
eXarned at 'U' conference
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Space shuttle launch rehearsed
WHITE SANDS MISSILE RANGE, N.M. - While work crews
graded the runway after a heavy dose of desert winds, space agency officials
prepared yesterday for a dress rehearsal of the space shuttle's first landing
The rehearsal actually will be three tests in one. The first rescue
simulation will be as if the shuttle had a normal landing. The second will be
as if the shuttle had a problem on the landing strip, such as broken landing .
gear. And the third will be as if the shuttle missed the strip and the rescue
must be carried out by helicopter because of rough terrain.
Columbia embarks tomorrow on what its pilots term the "ultimate test
flight," a mission to advance the ship toward cargo-carrying journeys later
this year and to demonstrate it is a reliable, on-time transport to space.
Walesa kept from baptism
WARSAW, Poland - Poland's martial law regime has barred interned
Solidarity leader Lech Walesa from attending his daughter's baptism Sun-
day, his wife said.
Walesa's wife, Danuta, said on the telephone yesterday that her detained
husband won't be allowed to travel to the Baltic port of Gdansk for the
christening of Maria Victoria, who was born Jan. 27. Walesa has never seen
"These are not humans, these are devils. the father won't be there. I am
in despair. I have no hope that he still may come," Mrs. Walesa said, sob-
Jobs, profit plague auto talks
DETROIT- Profit sharing and the fate of seven doomed auto plants
remained the key issues keeping the United Auto Workers and General
Motors bargainers from reaching agreement yesterday on a new con-
cessionary pact, the union's chief negotiator said.
UAW Vice President Owen Bieber told reporters at a late afternoon
briefing the two sides had reached agreement on several more points of the
contract and were very close to signing a section dealing with the company's
practice of subcontracting work to foreign and non-union sources.
Plane crash kills 27
WONDER LAKE, Ill.- Search crews, tramping through "snowy fields on
foot and horseback yesterday, recovered the bodies of all 27 people killed
when a military jet crashed in a ball of fire.
The Illinois National Guard KC-135 tanker exploded during a thunder-
storm and crashed from a height of 13,000 feet Friday night, scattering
wreckage over four miles of northern Illinois, said Air Force Lt. Col. Duane
Officials said 23 of those aboard were Air Force Reserve passengers. The
bodies were taken to a temporary morgue at the McHenry County court.
The plane was nearing the end of its flight when it exploded and crashed in
swampy fields 50 miles northwest of Chicago, but it was not known if the
weather had anything to do with the crash. The National Weather Service
said the storm was not particularly severe.
Reagan vetoes ol bill
WASHINGTON- President Reagan, maintaining that Americans have
been hurt by past efforts to allocate fuel supplies, vetoed a bill yesterday
that would have given him power to allot crude oil supplies and impose price
controls in cases of severe shortages.
The bill, which replaced emergency powers that expired last year,
required the president to draw up an emergency plan within 180 days for
dealing with severe petroleum disruptions, such as the 1973 Arab oil em-
bargo or the 1979 Iran-Iraq war.
It gave the president sole discretion over whether the plan would be im-
plemented, and would have expired Dec. 31, 1984, or 20 days before the end of
Reagan said he sympathized with the idea of trying to prepare for energy
disruptions, but insisted it was invalid to assume that "giving the federal
government the power to allocate and set prices will result in an equitable
and orderly response to a supply interruption."
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(Continued from Page 1)
"I've been to the 21st century, and it's
not all it's cracked up to be,"'Yudken
said. The Santa Clara Valley used to be
almost entirely devoted to agriculture,
he said, but "it is now completely
covered with ,cement and plastic, a
monument to a complete lack of urban
AS MORE people are attracted by
developing technology to the area,
Yudken continued, "the land values go
up very fast-it drives out the low-
"There really has to be a kind of
public planning process," he said.
"There's a need to create some kind of
forum, a community base. Unless that
happens, a few people with a lot of
power and a lot of wealth will be
making the decisions."
Specifically, Yudken gave four major
suggestions. A social impact analysis
needs to be developed; land use
questions must be raised; the problem
of displacement of low-income workers
must be looked at closely; and, toxic
waste possibilities need to be analyzed.
THE UNIVERSITY could be a useful
research instrument for this analysis,
According to University Vice
President for Academic Affairs Billy
Frye, "The University'will best be able
to perform impact studies because it is
devoid of the profit motive." Frye ad-
ded, however, that "it does not appear
that robotics will change the level of
scholarship at the University."
Much of yesterday's conference was
devoted to the fact that few impact
studies have been developed.
SPEAKERS AT a workshop entitled
"Technology and Society: Alternative
Futures" considered other social im-
pact of robotics and high technology
"Our culture is fashioned on work,"
said University Prof. Frithjof
Bergmann, whose series on "Culture
After the Elimination of Labor" is
airing on Ann Arbor Public Access
Bergmann stressed that to have no
work is to have no dignity, no worth,
and no income. "I've stood up to call on
you to help bring an alternative into
existence," he said, "to make visible,
make articulate, a future that at
present does not exist."
Daniel Atkins, associate dean for
research in the School of Engineering,
said that, in spite of the problems
facing the University and the state in
developing high technology, he sees a
bright future. "I would like to point out
my optimism that there is much good
that will come from this (new)
technology," he said.
Delicious Corned Beef, Jewish Rye, Kaiser Rolls, Latkes, Blintzes, Lox, Smoked
Fish, Decker Sandwiches, Soups and Salads, Eggrolls and Almond Cookies,
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Vol. XCII, No. 134
Sunday, March 21, 1982
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