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March 07, 1994 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1994-03-07

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Monday, March 7, 1994

Continued from page 1
draws fire."
More than H ,000troops are cur-
rently needed in Hebron to guard the
settlers there, according to military
sources, and this presence in the heart
of an Arab city of more than 65,000
leads to daily, often fatal clashes with
Palestinian residents. As a city holy to
both Jews and Muslims, Hebron has
been a flash point of much religious
and political violence over the years.
Justice Minister David Libai, who
ordered plans drafted for removing the
settlers, commented last week, "We
should remove all radical Jewish ele-
ments from the heart of the Arab popu-
lation centers. We must consider how
much we invest in their safety and how
much of a future they have."

Continued from page 1
Some regents disagreed with the
court ruling handed down three weeks
"I had hoped the decision had not
been this broad," Roach said. "It will
be hard to protect candidates in the
"I don't think it was wise for The
Ann Arbor News to bring about the
lawsuit. I think the decision dampens
and chills the process by which the
University searches for its presidents
in the future," Roach said.
Ed Petykiewicz, editor of theNews,
stood by his newspaper's decision to
sue the University.
"We're glad the legal jousting is
over, and we're eager to begin explain-
ing to our readers how the regents

'The decision will make
searches in the future
more complicated.'
-Regent Deane Baker,
(R-Ann Arbor)
actually made decisions in the very
important process of picking a college
president. It's unfortunate that so many
tax dollars were wasted by the Univer-
sity in a long, but futile fight," he said.
Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Ar-
bor) said the decision makes the re-
gents' responsibility extraordinarily
"The decision will make searches
in the future more complicated. ... It
will be impossible to get a fair and
honest representaion of the candi-

Researcher says WWII internment affects Sansei children.1

Though the topic was often consid-
ered taboo in family conversations, the
internment of Japanese Americans in
the western United States during World
War II still colors the opinions of their
children today, a University psycholo-
gist has discovered.
Donna K. Nagata, associateprofes-
sor of psychology, said, "In particular
- compared with Japanese Ameri-
cans whose parents were not interned
- they are significantly less confident
that the government will protect their
rights as U. S. citizens."
Nagata's findings, based on sur-
veys of 596 Sansei (third-generation)
Japanese Americans and 44 interviews,
were published in her book "Legacy of
Injustice: Exploring the Cross-Genera-
tional Impact of the Japanese Ameri-

., {
can Internment."
Only 33 percent ofJapanese Ameri-
cans whose parents were interned
agreed with the statement, "I am confi-
dent my rights as an American citizen
would not be violated in this country."
Forty-eight percent of those whose
parents were not interned agreed.
This legacy persists despite the fact
that Japanese American children re-
port they did not speak of the camps
often with parents.
'U' researchers study
arm, hand injuries
due to air bags
While air bags have been proven
to save lives, researchers at the Uni-
versity and Wayne State University
have found that the expanding bags
can injure drivers' arms and hands,

though improved design has made
them safer.
Prof. Donald Huelke of the medical
school and the University's Transpor-
tation Research Institute (UMTRI) said,
"The air bag should be considered part
of the preventative medicine
armamentarium, but it is not the ulti-
mate polio vaccine for traffic medi
With Jamie Moore and Timothy
Compton of UMTRI and two Wayne
State researchers, Huelke examined 250
crashes of cars with air bags resulting
in 27 cases where air bag deployment
caused minor injuries to the upper ex-
They found that proximity of the
forearm or hand to the steering column
was the cause of the most serious hand
and arm injuries.
One cause of air bag injuries is the
impact of the deploying air bag, rather
than abrasions occuring when the in-
flated air bag sweeps across the skin.
"New folding patterns and lower-
mass uncoated fabrics may reduce the
frequency of these minor fabric-im-
pact injuries in the future," Huelke
-By Scot Woods
Daily Staff Reporter

Canterbury House
the Episcopal Church at UM
Monday, March 7, 7:00 P.M. -"Repentence"
C o o K 1 N G a talk for the season of Lent
Y TH ATuesday, March 8, 4:00 P.M. - 'To Value in Common"
25 I$ ANWSH E$LASS one of a series s-seeking common ground for our common good
" DA1 L' VEGETARIA N SPECIAL S 58E ahntnS.6 00

San Francisco based major bracket investment
bank seeking native speaker of Mandarin and/or
Cantonese for Analyst position.
.'College degree required.
Resume and cover letter to:
Mark Fagan
Robertson, Stephens & Company
555 California Street, Suite 2600
San Francisco, California 94104




m V I j

Typestar is a trademark of Canon Inc.

0 1994 Canon U.S.A., Inc.

Continued from page 1
along with three candidates for repre-
"DO stands for a lot of things,"
Sahu said. "I think the best thing would
be Determine Ourselves."
Three of the candidates will be run-
ning as independents for the position.
Payne originally attempted to run
under the Wolverine Party, but failed
to meet the needed requirements to run
as a party - five candidates from at
least three different schools or col-
Saturday, the MSA Election Court
ruled the Wolverine Party had not met
the qualifications. The candidates will
now be listed as independents.
Although she is notrunning undera
party, Masley will run with other can-
didates for representative as a member
of the Student Power slate.
Kovacs will also be running inde-
Each of the new candidates con-
centrated on a variety of issues.
Masley said the assembly should
become more radical.
"We feel MSA is totally tame,"
Masley said. "It spends most of its time
sucking up to the administration."
Masley goals include leading the
fight against sexual assault and racism.
She also calls for free tuition at the
"We don't think the University
should be an elite institution," Masley
Sahu said the DO party believes
students have the answers to the
assembly's problems.
"You have to let the students be
informed of what is going on in their
student government," Sahu said.
Payne served as the MSA elections
director during last Fall's elections.
Following allegations of alcohol use
during the ballot counting, Payne re-
signed from that position.
He said serving as elections direc-
tor gave him insight into the assembly.
"I saw the way things work over
there and it looked like a playground,"
Payne said.
Payne said he wants to organize a

Payne Sahu

student leadership council where del-
egates from various campus groups
could have a non-voting seat on MSA.
"Right now, most people don't
know what MSA is, and because they
don't know, they don't care," he said.*
Bolger said the assembly does not
understand the needs of the students.
"I think MSA representatives and
MSA officials are sometimes remised
about what the general student body is
interested in," Bolger said.
Bolger suggested increased office
hours for representatives and using e-
mail to increase contact with students.
"We want to represent the studentsi
and students have been isolated from
MSA," Bolger said. "MSA needs to be
more accessible."
Kovacs declined to speak to the
Daily and would not make a statement.
"We really want to have a narrow
focus and avoid all the mainstream
media," Kovacs said.
In addition to these new candidates,
the Michigan Party will run LSA Rep.
Julie Neenan for president with LSAO
Rep. Jacob Stern, the Outsider Party
will team LSA'junior Trevor Moeller
on the ballot with SNRE junior Teri
Steinberg and the Students' Party will
run Business Rep. Devon Bodoh with
Michigan Collegiate Coalition Gov.
Conan Smith.
The election is March 22 and 23.



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