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September 22, 1994 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-09-22

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 22, 1994 - 7.
Haiti mission poses more problems for White House

The Washington Post
WASHINGTON - The Clinton
administration has found itself in the
uncomfortable position, of working
closely with Haiti's military rulers
even as their security forces attacked
demonstrators loyal to ousted Presi-
dent Jean-Bertrand Aristide.
Additionally, Aristide failed to
endorse the agreement designed to
restore him to power next month, and
the White House confronted new criti-

cism from the man who brokered the
deal.
Former President Jimmy Carter
said he told Haitian military leader Lt.
Gen. Raoul Cedras during negotia-
tions last weekend that, "I was
ashamed of my country's policy,"
particularly the U.S.-instigated eco-
nomic embargo imposed by the United
Nations last May.
But the most urgent problem for
President Clinton and his national

security team was defending its re-
fusal to allow U.S. troops to intervene
as Haitian forces beat pro-Aristide
demonstrators welcoming U.S. troops.
Two demonstrators were killed.
Administration officials said the
deal Carter negotiated, and Clinton
endorsed, committed them to work
cooperatively with the Cedras-led
military regime, people Clinton de-
nounced last week as "thugs." The
officials vowed that they would not

let the searing television images from
Port-au-Prince change their policy of
staying out of violent confrontations
among Haitians.
Currently, the U.S. policy is that
troops will defend themselves but not
intervene in local violence unless it
threatens to undermine "civic order"in
a widespread way.
Many of the Haitian police and
military troops will soon be on the
U.S. payroll.
As part of the transition period for
restoring democracy, during which
U.S. authorities hope to compile ac-
curate lists of Haitian military and
police personnel, the U.S. Agency for
International Development will be
paying salaries.
"It is scandalous that U.S. troops
are in this role coordinating with
the Haitian military while people
are bludgeoned to death in the
streets," said James O'Dea, direc-
tor of the Washington Amnesty In-
ternational.
"The president talked last week
about the horror and the brutality and
I took it that he did not intend for the
U.S. to go there and watch it first-
hand," he added.

Los Angeles Times
WASHINGTON - Succumbing
to U.S. pressure, Haitian President
Jean-Bertrand Aristide publicly called
yesterday for an end to the bloody
clashes between police and his sup-
porters and finally thanked President
Clinton for the three-day-old agree-
ment designed to restore him to power.
Greeted at the Pentagon with flat-
tering pomp and circumstance - a
full-dress ceremony highlighted by
the 21-gun salute due a head of state
- Aristide urged Haitians to say "no
to violence, no to vengeance; yes to
reconciliation, yes to justice."
He added: "Continue to uphold
democracy, be vigilant, and guard
against provocation."
Clinton, shaken by television foot-
age of Haitian police battering dem-
onstrators Tuesday, joined Aristide's
exhortations with a blunt warning.
Clinton said he strongly condemned
the police violence that killed at least

one person and said the United States
would not tolerate such behavior.
The statements from Clinton and
Aristide were designed not only for a
Haitian audience, but also to quiet an
outcry from Congress, where mem-
bers of both houses have sharply criti-
cized Aristide for a near-silence that
they said showed ingratitude.
Aristide's public appeal came af-
ter an intensifying campaign by ad-
ministration officials - described by
one Aristide associate as a "firestorm"
- to pressure the Haitian president to
try to calm his country. Aristide had-
been impressed, officials said, by
briefings on the administration's
newly implemented plans to begin in'
some circumstances to restrain and
disarm the Haitian police.
Those plans made at least a short
step toward meeting Aristide's de-
mands that U.S. forces intervene di-
rectly to halt police misconduct, and
begin disarming the army and police.

Aristide thanks Clinton,
calls for end to violence

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Campbell focuses on writing career

By MARV MULLER
For the Daily
Former University Communica-
tion Prof. Richard Campbell is still
alive and thriving in the world of
academia.
Campbell, who resigned from the
University after a long battle over
tenure and how it is awarded, was at
Shaman Drum bookstore yesterday
to sign copies of his new book,
"Cracked Coverage," which he co-
authored with his former colleague,
Communication Prof. Jimmie Reeves.
Communication graduate student
Chris Martin said Campbell's second
book is receiving great reviews. Sev-
eral other friends and past students
turned out to give Campbell their best

wishes.
Last year, the communication de-
partment denied Campbell tenure for
a second time, marking the end of his
career as a University professor.
Campbell taught Communication 103
for several semesters.
However, Campbell has proven
there is life after school by beginning
a successful career as a television
communication writer.
This comes as no surprise to
Campbell, who just finalized a pub-
lishing contract for a new textbook.
According to Campbell, two top pub-
lishers entered into a bidding war for
the right to print his works.
Although he didn't tell exactly
how much his contract was worth,

Campbell did say the textbook is sub-
stantial work for the next 18 months.
So, despite being marked as "unwor-
thy" of tenure by the University,
Campbell said there is still a high
demand for his work.
After a two-year ordeal, Campbell
states, "I'm beyond the bitterness. I
still love the University and have many
friends here."
However, the current tenure sys-
tem concerns Campbell, who fears
other professors may be subject to the
same procedures he was.
The communication department
is currently in the final stages of a
yearlong evaluation of its tenure se-
lection process. The final study will
be published in December.

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