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March 20, 1990 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1990-03-20

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The Michigan Daily -Tuesday, March 20, 1990 - Page5

CRIME
Continued from page 1
way it is perceived by faculty, stu-
dents and staff.
The 1989 ISR survey, conducted
for the report, shows that:
1 in 10 of the (University)
population believes the campus area
to be 'not too safe' or 'not safe at
all.'
62% of the University com-
munity are afraid to go alone to cer-
tain places on or near the campus
after dark (38% of the men and
nearly 9 out of 10 women [87%]).
38% feel that parking struc-
tures and lots on or near campus
were 'not too safe' or 'not safe at
all.'
67% consider the University
campus to be generally less safe than
than their residential neighborhoods'
(faculty and staff), or hometown
neighborhoods (students).
57% (81% of the women and'
33% of the men) are concerned about
being physically attacked.
81% of the women and 11%1
of the men were concerned about be-r
ing sexually assaulted on or near

certain circumstances, they may have
detained persons without proper legal
authority," and "Ann Arbor police
officers may or may not be available
to respond to campus incidents in a
timely fashion."
Based on the ISR surveys of stu-
dents, staff and faculty, and analyses
of campus security programs, the re-
port includes the following recom-
mendations:
A senior administrator be ap-
pointed to oversee the planning and
management of the overall safety and
security needs of the University.
The Department of Public
Safety be supplemented with depu-
tized officers empowered to make ar-
rests and carry firearms.
The University form a Cam-
pus Safety and Security Coordina-
tion Group, composed of all appli-
cable University program directors
and representatives from the Ann
Arbor and Washtenaw County law
enforcement and fire departments.
The University design a sys-
tem to collect accurate and complete
crime and incident data both on and
near campus.
A 24 hour central

Oh, what a difference a week can make

campus. crime/incident hotline be imple-
80% of crimes are alcohol-re- mented.
lated. An organized program for
Moreover, of those interviewed in "environmental safety" (for specific
the ISR survey, almost half (44%) areas such as parking lots), be estab-
considered rape the most serious lished.
roblem on campus. At 10 percent, Picture identification be is-
'acial harassment was a distant sec- sued to all University students, fac-
ond, although 32 percent of Blacks ulty, and staff (to reduce incidences
thought it was the most serious of unauthorized entry and theft).
problem. The report states that, in The commission of a study to
general, problems of racial and ho- determine the potential for installa-
mosexual harassment appear to be tion of physical security systems
on the increase. such as T.V. monitors and computer
Archie Andrews, Associate Direc- lock-down policies, in University
.tor of Student Housing and a task buildings.
force member stressed that while The expansion of several
there is a high level of concern University programs such as The
among students, in general, about Sexual Assault Prevention and
'safety on campus, "for women it is Awareness Center and Safewalk, the
significantly higher." nighttime safety walking program.
Elizabeth Schlenk, Task Force Provost and Vice President for
member and School of Nursing stu- Pcade si airs C res Vest and
dent, agreed: "Persons in the policy Academic Affairs Charles Vest, and
making decision tend to be male and Vice President and Chief Financial
not necessarily sensitive to that per- Officer Farris Womack, created the
ception. We need the input of task force, a mix of University stu-
women to make the best decisions dents, staff and faculty, in March of
based on the findings of the report." last year.
The report concluded that
organization and management of The report has been referred to
campus safety and security activities Womack and Vest who said they
is highly decentralized and somewhat will begin to discuss the possibility
uncoordinated." of implementing the task force's
The report specifically criticized recommendations.
Campus Security's arrangement with Paul Boylan, Task Force Chair
the Ann Arbor Police: "The Univer- and Dean of the Music School, said
sity of Michigan's Department of the committee was created in
ublic Safety Officers look like, but "response to broad national concern"
are not, police officers and, under about crime on campus.
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Chris Warland (photo on left), LSA junior, plays his saxophone on the Diag while enjoying the warm weather last Monday, unaware that just a week
later Michigan's infamous weather would drastically change for the worse. Yesterday, Michael O'Neill (photo on right), a Residential College senior,
found it necessary to bundle up in his winter weather gear.
Ortega sustains control in Nicaragua

MANAGUA, Nicaragua (AP) -
Even in defeat, the Sandinistas dom-
inate the stage in Nicaragua.
Three weeks after the United Na-
tional Opposition ousted the Sandin-
istas with a resounding 55 percent of
the vote, UNO supporters still have
not held a public celebration.
UNO officials have steered cleared
of the government agencies they
must start running on April 25.
They have yet to get a look at the
books of the state-run enterprises
they hope to privatize.
"A couple of guys wanted to go
down to the ministries, but I told
them, 'No, you could get killed"'
said labor leader Alvin Guthrie, an
UNO deputy-elect to the National
Assembly. "I told them just be pru-
dent. Take it easy."
President Daniel Ortega has been
sending mixed signals in speech after
speech, saying the Sandinistas will

defend the gains of the revolution
while giving power.
President-elect Violeta Chamorro
has been virtually invisible. The
shape of her Cabinet and her policies
are still unclear, as is the balance of
power in her 14-party coalition.
Chamorro has had only one short
news conference since the Feb. 25
general election.
Ortega has been at the forefront,
issuing warnings of insurrection and
civil war one day, then calmly assur-
ing Vice President Dan Quayle that
the Sandinistas will give up power.
A climate of uncertainty and im-
patience prevails, despite the lifting
last week of the U.S. economic em-
bargo that had severed Nicaragua
from its traditional markets and
strangled its sources of credit.
By the end of the week, a U.S.
dollar fetched 120,000 cordobas, the
Nicaraguan currency, on the black

market. That's nearly double the
black market rate in the weeks just
before the election and more than
double the 54,000 official rate.
The business community, al-
though buoyed by the end of the
five-year embargo and a $300 mil-
lion aid package President Bush is
requesting from Congress, is cau-
tious.
"After the 25th" has become a
kind of refrain in business circles.
In their waning days of exclusive
power, the Sandinistas have been at
turns threatening, defensive, contrite
and conciliatory.
All eyes are upon them as they
prepare to "govern from below," si-
multaneously maneuvering for posi-
tion in transition talks with UNO,
shoring up their power base and tak-
ing steps to block any conservative
counterreforms.
They have handed out thousands

of guns, rallied their rank and file,
passed an amnesty covering a decade
of revolutionary rule and drafted a
law legalizing the confiscations of
thousands of homes, farms, and ve-
hicles.
Nothing of substance has
emerged publicly from the transition
talks, where dismantling U.S.-sup-
ported Contra rebels and control of
the army, police and state security
apparatus are critical issues.
READ
THE
DAILY
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