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March 04, 1987 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-03-04

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


NSC staff
undergoes
shake-u
Washington (AP) - For two
days, the White House had been
seeking an opportunity for Reagan
to appear before reporters and
television cameras in the briefing
room, demonstrating that he was
dealing with issues other than the
Iran-Contra crisis.
The original plan called for him
to announce a new nominee for the
CIA but problems arose in
selecting a candidate. In the end,
Reagan made a five-minute app -
earance to restate that the
administration welcomed a new
Soviet offer to rid Europe of
medium-range nuclear missiles.
Reagan's National Security
Council staff has undergone a major
'shakeup since the disclosure of the
Iran affair, which triggered the
resignation of John Poindexter as
national security adviser and the
firing of Oliver North, said to have
engineered the diversion of profits
from the arms sales to Contra
rebels in Nicaragua.
Pentagon officials said yesterday
that Poindexter, a Navy vice'
%admiral, had decided to accept a
reduction in rank to rear admiral
rather than leave the Navy. He will
be assigned to the long-range
planning staff of the chief of naval
operations in Washington.
The Tower board said the NSC
staff under Poindexter ignored
established procedures for making
decisions in the Iran affair and
handled it in an informal fashion.
"The result was an unpro -
fessional and, in substantial part,
unsatisfactory operation," the panel
said, adding that legal consid -
erations were not pressed by the
NSC staff.
Raising questions about Rea -
gan's grip on the presidency, the
p4nel said he could not remember
when he authorized the first arms
slipment, was not aware of the way
/ Elhe operation was implemented and
id not recognize the full
consequences of it.
Reagan told his national security
team yesterday that he endorses
NSC reforms recommended by the
Tower commission. Most of the
ehanges were already made by
M'eagan's national security team
tuesday that he endorses NSC
reforms recommended by the Tower
1commission. Most of the changes
were already made by Reagan's
Witional security adviser, Frank
Carlucci, even before the Tower
report was published.
X rTt
Greels
'search for
scarce
ousin
(Continued from Page 1)

Planning Commission.
} "We have to have a house. We
have to have a base structure where
everyone in the sorority can meet,"
Rose said. She acknowledged that
the sorority might eventually
withdraw its charter from the
University if members don't find a
house.
Panhel advisor Mary Beth Seiler
said this scenario could be the most
severe effect of the rezoning. "If
they (Delta Phi Epsilon) have to
rush with absolutely no hope of a
house, I don't know what will
happen to them," Seiler said.
"We want them to be able to
compete. We want them to be able
to exist here indefinitely. But we
don't think that they can without a
house," added Seiler, who lead
o cpposition to the rezoning.
-Seiler expressed fears that the
rezoning may inhibit Panhel's
fdture expansion because sororities
seeking charters will not be assured
of housing. "It's my job to look at
the future," she said. "We don't
want to get into a situation where
we lose charters."
.At Monday night's council
meeting, Seiler had cited statistics
showing that while sorority

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 4, 1987 - Page 5
Engin. professors
receive honor

By MICHAEL LUSTIG
Two University professors last
week received the highest pro -
fessional honor available to
engineers.
The National Academy of
Engineering elected University Vice,
President for Academic Affairs
James Duderstadt and Prof. Emeri -
tus Chen-To Tai, electrical
engineering and computer science,
as members.
The academy recognized Duder -
stadt, a professor of nuclear
engineering and dean of the College
of Engineering before becoming
vice president last year, "for
significant contributions to nuclear
science and engineering relating to
fission and fusion energy systems
and reactor theory and design."
Tai was honored "for basic

contributions to the advancement of
electromagnetic theory and its
application to antenna design."
The academy, based in Wash -
ington, works closely with the
National Academy of Sciences and
the federal government. It was
established in 1964 under a
congressional charter and its prime
purpose is to "advise the federal
government on questions of science:
and technology."
Part of the academy's statement
of purpose allows it to honor:
outstanding achievements in engi -:
neering fields: "The National'
Academy of Engineering also
recognizes distinguished engineers,
sponsors engineering programs
aimed at meeting national needs,
and encourages education and re -
search."

Daily Photo by SCOTT LITUCHY
hung from a tree in front of their

Financial conditions

Off the hook-
Dave Stucky, LSA Jr., and Steve Burns, Engin.Jr., stand by the phone they1
house at 725 Division. "It's our statement on society today," Stucky said.

Students prepare for Code fight
~1..U1JLiIU~ iL.u~ I ~ I

(uontinuea trom rage i )

University handle student miscon-
duct on campus, rather than depend-
ing on the Ann Arbor police.
Students fear the supplemental
court system that a code would
create to deal with crimes ranging
from political protest to murder
will lead to a repression of student
rights.
Presently, regental bylaw 7.02
assures that for any version of a
code to be put into effect, it would
have to be approved by the
Michigan Student Assembly, the
University administration, and the
regents. But opponents to the code
emphasize that the regents always
reserve the right to revoke and
bypass their own bylaws, in which
case student opposition would be
meaningless.
"I am not going to buy the
threat that if we want to write our
own code, we have to give in to
academic sanctions," said David
NeWblatt, a student member of the
University Council and MSA
presidential candidate.
"I have to think that the political
cost of having to bypass MSA and
student oppostion is so incredible
that the regents wouldn't pass a
code without our consent and
imput," he added.
Students on the council have
complained that administrators and
regents do not appear to hear their
arguments against the code. "I don't
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remember anyone ever proving that
there is even need for a code," said
Newblatt.
But members of the
administration maintain that a code
is needed to protect the University
and supplement the U.S. Civil
court system. "Despite the time
that has passed, I continue to see a
real need for a code," said Virginia
Nordby, head of Affirmative Action
and an executive assistant to the
president. Nordby was active in
drafting past versions of the code
that were defeated by MSA in 1984.
Students actively opposed to the
code feel that the only thing that
they have ever been able to do
against the code is to inform the
administration and regents that they
protest its restraints. "The most
important thing that we can do is
impress the regents and
administration that we demand

student imput," said Ken Weine, a
former member of the University
Council and MSA presidential
candidate.
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improve for women
WASHINGTON (AP) - There women "is uncertain andn
have been striking changes in the challenge to the A
economic lives of women in recent economic, political, an
decades as they improved their system and to women them
education and work prospects, yet "Making it in today's
historical patterns placing them in not the same for all won
lower-paying jobs persist, Census report observed.
Bureau analysts said yesterday. It noted that the reason
"Women remain in a secondary continuing economic pro
economic status despite women are complex and n
unprecedented change," Cynthia measured. Among these
Taeuber and Victor Valdiser wrote pressures of family resp
in their report, "Women in the social conditioning, educa
American Economy." differ from those of m
And they said the future for discrimination by men.

remains a
merican
d social
nselves."
world is
men," the
ns for the
blems of
not easily
are the
onsiblity,
tions that
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