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October 01, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1993-10-01

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2 - The Mchgan Daily - Friday, October 1, 1993
Russan alk
may e d cirisis'. " ° a..
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u s ~ m a n t................................................n.....................................f............, a


MOSCOW (AP)-President Boris
Yeltsin agreed yesterday to church-
mediated talks with hard-line lawmak-
ers in an effort to break the siege of
parliament and end Russia's 10-day-
old political crisis.
Yeltsin's announcement came after
ameeting at the Kremlin with Patriarch
Alexy H, head of the Russian Orthodox
Church. The patriarch's offer to medi-
ate the power struggle underscored the
church's growing influence since the
decline of Communism.
Yeltsin's rebellious vice president,
Alexander Rutskoi, leader of 100 law-
makers holded up in parliament, sent
the patriarch a message saying he was
"ready to meet Alexy HI and any other
representative of authorities," accord-

ing to the iTAR-Tass news agency.
Other hard-line lawmakers have
said they were willing to negotiate if
the church acted as mediator.
Thousands of riot troops continued
to ring the builing, known as the White
House. Power, water and phones have
been cut off to the building, and food
supplies were running low.
Yeltsin said he disbanded the So-
viet-era parliament to break 18 months
of political deadlock in which the law-
makers slowed the president's free-mar-
ket reforms and rolled back his powers.
Wednesday, Yeltsin gave lawmak-
ers untilnext Monday to surrender their
weapons and leave the White House or
face "serious consequences." Deputy
Security Minister Sergei Stepashin told
the Trud newspaper that militants in
parliament had up to 800 firearms.
Astatement by Yeltsin and the patri-
arch said Alexy said, "The need was
stressed to take measures making it
possible to alleviate the situation with-
out allowing violence."


Hard-liners with a Soviet flag look up to aI
an end to the siege of parliament.

balcony of the parliament building yesterday. Hard-line lawmakers inside the building signaled yesterday they may be ready to negotiate






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Continued from page 1
In response to the concerns articu-
lated by the Women of Color Task
Force, Dirks said signs stating in part,
"What's wrong with this poster?" had
been placed over the picture around
campus. He added that CSST plans on
addressing the controversy during the
conference, both in his opening re-
marks and during its discussions.
Some speakers scheduled to appear
at the conference said they were not
sure how the picture related to the
conference's theme or intent.
"It kind of surprised me," said Robin
Kelley, associate professor of history
and Afro-American studies. "They

EA TH PLN *52 percent want the private sec-
tor, not the government, to be in charge
Continued from page 1 of delivering health care; and,
*91 percent are more likely to trust
they don't want to pay anything," he their own doctor than they are to trust
said, Clinton.
ROTC againstus:
R u it "I really think that if the University
Continued from page 1 wants to prove that it is committed to
fostering diversity, that it really has to
think that at this point we need some hold the ROTC accountable to the same
kind of small, slow, incremental-type standards... that gays and lesbians are
change," she said. not discriminated against on this cam-
Local gay rights activists plan to pus."
focus on changing policies within the David Schwartz, a campus ACLU
ROTC system, rather than banning the officer, asked, "Is the 'don't ask, don't
program. But neither the University tell' policy apolicy against discrimina-
Lesbian Gay Male Bisexual Program tion on the basis of sexual orientation?
Office nor the University ACLU have I think it is. But I don't know what the
immediate plans to challenge the policy. University is going to do about it."
Nix said she is opposed to Clinton's But University ROTC students said
policy, and said University policy that they are satisfied with the policy.
forbids discrimination on the basis of "If it doesn't compromise what
sexual orientation "brings into ques- we're trying to do here in the ROTC
tion a lot of what ROTC is doing." program, then I'm all for it. If (gay
University regent's Bylaw 14.06- recruits) do what they're supposed to
the non-discrimination policy -- was do and do it right, and do it with honor
amended at last Friday's Board of Re- and they work hard, I have no problem
gents meeting to prohibit discrimina- with-it at all," said a sophomore Navy
tion based on sexual orientation. ROTC member, who spoke on the con-
LSA senior Chad Beyer, an active dition of anonymity.
member of Queer Action, said he is David Greene, a senior Air Force
against ROTC's' presence on campus ROTC member in Engineering agreed.
because "gays and lesbians share this "Their sexuality is theirbusiness, their
community with them and they have an own right and that should not impede
explicit rule that they discriminate them in doing their duty."

could have provided a richer, clearer
context for the image."
Executive Vice President for Uni-
versity Relations Walter Harrison said
the poster's designers are protected by
the freedom of expression, but said he
finds the image personally offensive.
"I can't see what the picture has to -
do with the conference they're promot-
ing," Harrison said. "I commend the
Women of Color Task Force for the
approach they're taking."
Estes-James said she hopes the con-
troversy makes other groups think twice
before using these types of images.
"It seems it pushed us 10 steps
backwards," she said. "(Yet) so many
people just sit back when something
offends them and never do anything
about it."


Pi rri~

Uun Walill

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