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February 18, 1992 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-02-18

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The Michigan Daily- Tuesday, February 18, 1992-Page7.
Faculty members ask for input into staff benefits changes
_ _ _ _ ..., . . .....n l- G ,, .,..t .......... ..... 19,,.:a Af T A ,.nm r M a4Aa"1

by Robin Litwin
Daily Staff Reporter
Faculty members want to be con-
suited before the administration
makes changes in staff benefits, they
said during the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs
(SACUA) meeting yesterday.
SACUA continued its discussion
on communication between the fac-
ulty and administration during its
meeting. SACUA has been com-
plaining about the communication
gap with the University for several
weeks.

In a memorandum to the
University's executive officers,
SACUA Chair James Diana and
three other committee chairs said the
faculty is concerned because its feels
the importance of staff benefits is
overlooked.
"We are concerned that benefits
may be targeted by some people in
university administration because it
is a cost area easy to cut or change.
... Changes in our benefits would
seriously harm the recruitment and
retention of faculty and send a nega-
tive message about our institution to

the larger academic community," the
memo said.
In other business, SACUA mem-
bers tentatively said they will soon
make appointments to a faculty

State law requires the formation
of such a board when university re-
gents deputize campus police.
Although no formal decision was

'There shouldn't be anyone here that places
him or herself above anybody else.'
- Peggie Hollingsworth
SACUA member

will be from north campus.
SACUA members also spoke of
steps they are taking to improve the
University academically.
One proposal called for the for-
mation of a subcommittee to evalu-
ate administrators. SACUA mem-
bers stressed that this committee's
evaluations would not focus on the
administrator, but rather the aca-
demic issues and goals for which he
or she is responsible.
"I don't see this as an attack on
the individual. Take it in the sense as
it's given, to help the overall struc-

ture, said SACUA member reggie
Hollingsworth, a Medical School re-
search scientist. "There shouldn't be
anyone here that places him or her-
self above anybody else."
In forming this committee, mem-
bers said they hoped to improve
productivity and address problems
that are surfacing and are not cur-
rently addressed.
They also discussed a tentative
plan for the election of SACUA
members, the need to get people to
run and the possibility of a reward
system for those elected.

nominating committee that will co-
ordinate the elections for the two
faculty positions on the University
police force oversight board.

made, SACUA said the nominating
committee would be made up of five
groups including SACUA, LSA, and
three other schools, one of which

Coalition denounces police
behavior toward Blacks

s
r

by Scott Roush
The Coalition of Students Against
Deputization (CSAD) denounced the
University's deputization of the campus
police force yesterday, which it said has
treated African Americans on campus poorly
in the past.
At a news conference, the group also pre-
sented a list of demands to the University
Board of Regents. One of the demands asks
the University to reform the Michigan Union
admission policy which requires student
identification for entrance on weekends.
CSAD is composed of the Black Student
Union (B SU), the Progressive People of
Color and Students Halting Institutionalized
Terrorism.
LSA sophomore Amy Ellis, a BSU mem-
ber, said the policy adversely affects Blacks
because many Black Greek organizations
hold their meetings in the Union.
"The administration is targeting Black stu-
dents by checking identification when
entering the Union," she said.
CSAD also criticized incidents occurring
last year where unarmed African-American
men were chased through University
buildings and African-American women were
illegally searched while white women were
ignored.

As mandated by recent state legislation,
the regents have scheduled two public
hearings about deputization later this week.
CSAD plans to rally at the first hearing
Feb. 19 at the Michigan League.
The gioup called the hearings a "farcical
ex post facto formality." It contended that the
decision has already been made by the
regents to deputize the campus police, so they
will probably not change their minds this
week.
CSAD also claimed that the University
has gone to great lengths to prevent complete
public knowledge of the hearings, their exact
location and time, and the process that has
led to deputization.
First-year Rackham student Colin Leach
said, "We want student support and involve-
ment from student organizations." The
Rackham Student Government is the only
student organization currently supporting
CSAD's demands.
Walter Harrison, executive director of
University Relations, said the regents are not
likely to change their minds on the issue of
police deputization. "The purpose of the
hearing is to switch the authority of
deputization from the Washtenaw County
sheriff to the regents," he said.

SHRON P4MUSH~FLH/Ua'l'
RC senior Michael Davis participates in a panel on
deputization yesterday afternoon in the Michigan Union.

SRC will not join anti-deputization protests

by Christopher Scherer
Daily Staff Reporter
The Student Rights Commission
(SRC) will take a hands-off ap-
proach in the anti-deputization
protests so it can concentrate more
on the formation of the campus po-
lice oversight board, SRC.members
said last night.
At a discussion session with
about 20 people, the SRC came un-
der fire for its failure to support
groups against the deputization of
University police.
But the SRC is not taking an ab-
solute position because it does not
want to lose its voice in the forma-

tion of the police oversight board,
said SRC Vice Chair Robert
VanHouweling.
The SRC's, position is that if
deputization occurs, it wants a strong
oversight board specifically set up to
work with the police on issues of
power, particular grievances and
hiring, VanHouweling said.
Although LSA sophomore
Carsten Hohnke said he understood
the SRC's position, he disagreed
with its refusal to stir up student
support.
"My biggest concern is that the
SRC is staying away from organiz-

ing student support. It is not organiz-
ing any student mandate for pro-
posal," he said.
VanHouweling said the SRC
tried to get other groups to partici-
pate but they neglected to come to
the Michigan Student Assembly
meetings.
To counter heated skepticism at
the meeting about the SRC's view
which critics allege is not fully rep-
resentative of the majority of stu-
dents, VanHouweling said, "I don't
think on the whole we are taking a
position that people oppose."

SRC Chair Michael Warren said,
"The focus of the SRC needs to be
that we are ensuring that we have a
safe campus and police are trained
properly for that they are sensitive to
the unique needs of the University
and that they are accountable to the
students."
Students voiced concerns last
night over student apathy.
"Unfortunately, I think apathy
will ruin any deputization process of
the students' interest. I don't think
students want it but they are going to
get it because they don't care," LSA
junior Mark Vanderborgh said.

Ride 'em cowboy
Sang Park fixes the heel of a cowboy boot yesterday at the Athens Shoe
Repair Store.

ICHIGAN

IE

ILY

__j

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TWO
809 S.

kF
M1,

Michigan Student Assembly
campus wide student government
Call for Candidates
Elections Monday, March 30
and Tuesday, March 31
Positions open:
Presidential/Vice Presidential Slate
Seats open for Representatives of the following
schools and colleges:

Does your resume have all the

punch of a 98-pound weakling?

:1
,

;
::

Art (1).
Architecture (1)
Busines(2)

Medicine (1)
Natural Resources
Nursine (1)

(1)

PUMP IT UP.

F

I

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