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September 16, 1992 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-09-16

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Page 2-The Michigan Daily- Wednesday, September 16, 1992

The Higher Education
;Reauthorization Act raises the
ceiling on federal student aid
programs and affects how
eligibility will be calculated
beginning in fall 1993. Here's
how it works:
a Home and farm equity will
no longer be included in
assessing a student's
financial need.
i The act authorizes an
increase in the maximum Pell
Grant amount to $3,700.
* However, a proposed
spending bill would reduce
that amount to $2,300 for next
year, or $100 less than the
maximum grant this year.
M Under the Stafford Loan
program, second-year
students will be able to
borraw up to $3,500. Third-
and fourth-year students will
be able to borrow a
maximum of $5,500.

ACT
Continued from page 1
year 1991-92 than expected because
of the recession and increased appli-
cations from Gulf War veterans. The
legislature had set aside $32 million
for a shortfall.
Sen. Tom Harkin (D-Iowa) will
submit a counterproposal to the pro-
posed Pell Grant reduction which
would transfer $1.35 billion in de-
fense funds to education programs
including a $500 million increase in
Pell Grant allocations. The bill is
scheduled to go to the floor before
the October 2 recess.
Gupta said opponents of Sen.
Harkin's bill state that the money
should go toward deficit reduction.
The application process for fi-
nancial aid in the future will be simi-
lar to the present system. Grotrian
said he expected an increase of up to
3,000 in the number of students
making the application for Fall Term
1993.

BOSNIA
Continued from page 1
cal supply needed by Bosnians is
birth control pills to protect them-
selves. They also need anesthetics
for surgery, which they are perform-
ing while patients are conscious.
Also needed are milk powder and
blankets for children, Igonovich
said.
As an adviser to the president of
Bosnia, Alija Izetbegovitch,
Igonovich also brings political inter-
ests to the United States in the way
of pleas to help Bosnians by lifting
the United Nations arms embargo to
the country.
Igonovich protested the idea that
the war will be prolonged by provid-
ing military equipment.
"What we ask other countries is
to help us to stop military aggression
and supply us with weapons to de-
fend ourselves. With the U.N. em-
bargo that was introduced, no one
country will supply any side with
weapons. But the Serbs have re-

serves to last 10 years. That is too
long for us to wait," Iganovich said.
"We require weapons and the
world is doing nothing to prevent
further escalation of war, allowing
Serbs to kill more.
"We don't want to kill innocent
civilians. We want to warn the Serbs
by bombing their airports, planes,
and bridges, which enable them to
be successful in attacking us,"
Iganovich said.
He said the Bosnians do not nec-
essarily wish for U.S. troops to in-
tervene, but Bosnians desperately
need weapons to defend themselves
and primary targets of Serbs - hos-
pitals and ambulances.
Iganovich met last week with
members of Congress like Rep. Dan
Burton (R-Ind.) and said they backed
him f%-
.iBu re is reason, he said. "This
is aggression against humanity, with
no regards for human rights.
Someone must listen."
-Associated Press contributed
to this report.

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MOODY
Continued from page 1
members of the U-M community,
spent time in South Africa this
summer in preparation for his new
job.
"We met with faculty from the
University of Durban-Westveel to
develop a masters degree program in
policy and urban planning," he said.
"The main stress (of the South
African Initiative) is not just ex-
change programs," Moody said. Noti
only will the program work to createi
ties between students, faculty andi
staff, but also with teacher and edu-1
cation agencies, including
SPILL
Continued from page 1
working with it - running a
radiation meter over the work area."
The P-32 was detected Monday
afternoon when a researcher in an-
other lab taking a radiation survey
tracked the contamination to Room
7514, where the spill occurred.
The substance can be cleaned up
with soap and water. Owsley ex-
pected it to be finished sometime
MSA
Continued from page 1
dressed within the code.
The assembly also approved a
$150 budget allocation from the
Operations budget to provide the
SRC with money to print up pam-
phlets containing an estimated nine
misconceptions regarding the pro-
posed code.
According to the pamphlet, mis-
conceptions about the proposed
statement include: it is only an aca-
demic code of conduct, students are
not subject to double jeopardy under
the court system, the statement was
based on the Stanford Academic
Honor Code, and that the SRC sup-
ports this proposal.
Pamphlets will be distributed be-
fore next week's series of U-M fo-
rums on the proposed statement to
better inform students about the new
code, Van Houweling said.
The second resolution stems from
the controversy over Cain's recent
approval as SAPAC director, in light
of a student committee's recommen-
dation that interim director Kata
Isaari be picked instead. The resolu-
FERRARO
Continued from page 1
There were Senate primaries in
Connecticut and Washington, but the
New York Democratic race to pick
an opponent to GOP Sen. Alfonse
D'Amato was the marquee event.
Ferraro was perched atop the
polls for weeks in New York, until
criticism from her opponents fired
up. In a fiercely negative series of
campaign ads, Abrams and former
Brooklyn District Attorney Elizabeth
Holtzman challenged Ferraro on al-
leged ties to organized crime by her
husband, John Zacarro, and sought
to capitalize on the lease the family
real estate company gave to a
pornographer.
In a reply that contained echoes
of her 1984 race, Ferraro denied any

elementary and secondary schools.
The group attended an interna-
tional conference on the Institution
of Transformation during the trip,
The Union of Democratic University
Staff Association hosted the confer-
ence, which was attended by stu-
dents, faculty and staff members
from universities worldwide.
Moody said the trip was success-
ful and expects to send more U-M
representatives to the University of
Durban-Westveel in the near future.
"I hope we will be able to attract
to the position a faculty member at
the University who can expand on
the strong foundation Dr. Moody has
built," President James Duderstadt
said in a press release this summer.
today.
The Nuclear Regulatory
Commission last night sent three
members to the medical center to re-
view the accident and oversee the
cleanup. The Radiation Safety
Service and the Radiation Policy
Committee will investigate the spill.
Anyone who has been in Medical
Science Research Building I since
Friday and has any concerns may
call the Radiation Safety Service at
764-4420.
tion charges MSA's Women's Issues
Commission to investigate the inci-
dent and then make recommenda-
tions to the assembly on further
action.
"Everyone (on the student selec-
tion committee) overwhelmingly de-
cided on a candidate and they (U-M
administrators) chose someone else,"
said Raickham Rep. Colin Leach,
who sponsored the resolution.
Leach asserted that Isaari is better
suited for the position because of her@
experience working with SAPAC
and because of Cain's inexperience
in dealing with students - espe-
cially students of color - and
universities.
But LSA Rep. Corey Hill op-
posed the resolution, arguing that the
committee's purpose was not to
make a selection, but a
recommendation to the U-M Board
of Regents.
He added, "I just think that con-
tinuing with Kata Isaari would have
been detrimental and a new face was
in order. Kata Isaari would have con-
tinued the programs of Julie Steiner,
who focused on issues such as psy-
chological rape instead of real
issues."
links to organized crime. She also
cited repeated efforts to evict the
pornographer. She positioned herself
to the right of her opponents on
some key issues, emerging as the
one who wanted less severe defense
cuts and supported capital punish-
ment.
In the year following her run for
vice president, Ferraro and her fam-
ily were the subject of a great deal of0
media attention. Zacarro was in-
volved -in legal battles over his
trusteeship of a New York elderly
man's estate, leaving he and Ferraro
the subject of countless headlines.in
the New York tabloids. A year later,
the couple's son was arrested at col-
lege on cocaine charges.
- Associated Press contributed
to this report

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