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April 09, 1987 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-04-09

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

r

House
will not
employ
formula
(Continued from Page
nationwide considered only public
schools because the methods of
financing public and private schools
differ. She said private schools have
nuch higher tuitions and rely
t avily on donations and endow-
inents, and public school receive
state funding. "It's like comparing
apples and oranges," she said.
:Mayra Sieminski, a budget
d&partment official, said the formula
considered factors that emphasize
student instruction, and she hopes
thrd legislators will also consider
tkise factors when they allocate the
iwney, even if they do not use the
frnula. "We wanted to get across
the point that students come first,"
Sieminski said.
oo said he does not know how
the house will allocate the money
but said he will consider some of
the factors the formula used like
enrollment figures and program
offerings. "I think those ought to
be given the highest consideration,"
he. said. He added that the Univ-
ersity will probably receive the
largest portion of the $15 million
regardless of how it is distributed.
Schaefer said that although the
formula will probably not be used,
she hopes the idea of a strictly
defined funding procedure will cause
legislators to review the current
system of across-the-board budget
increases, which many feel wastes
state money.

The Michigan Daily - Thursday, April 9, 1987- Page 5
U.S., Soviet reporters
discuss media roles

By RYAN TUTAK
There were no classes in MLB
2011 yesterday afternoon; people
were using it to watch TV. For two
hours, "USA/USSR SPACEBRID-
GE: The Role of the Media in
Current Relations" broadcast a talk
between Soviet and American
reporters.
The reporters explored levels of
investigative journalism in each
country, and tried to dispel ster-
eotypes that each country has of the
other. Although several issues were
raised, the reporter's unstructured
conversation left some unanswered
questions.
Stuart Loory, senior news cor-
respondent of Cable News Network,
asked how effective the Soviet press

is at uncovering corruption in the
government. Yurii Tschekochikhin,
a writer for the Soviet The Literary
Gazette, said "There are no forbid-
den subjects. Today, our leaders are
not involved in any corruption."
Peter Jennings, moderator of the
American panel, said the U.S. press
is not without flaws: "We in the
U.S. are determined to get the story
right, and to get it first. Although
this sometimes means that we get
it wrong."
Some tension among the
reporters was evident. After the
reporters made critical opening

comments about the other country's
press, Jennings remarked that it was
"invigorating... we finally have a
chance to go at each other."
Tina Meldrum, an LSA
freshman, thought the spacebridge
was revealing. "The Soviet people
were more willing than I thought
they would be to answer questions."
But Dr. Ruth Hastie, program
associate for Russian and East
European Studies, felt that the
Soviet panel avoided some
questions because the moderation
was unstructured and the reporters
were "cautious.'

Blessing the ill Associated Press
Pope John Paul II blesses a woman in Cordoba, Argentina. The pope met
with about 200 sick and infirm people yesterday as part of his tour of
South America.

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