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October 18, 1994 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-10-18

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, October 18, 1994

FIRE
Continued from page 12
Stuart said that she believes the
fires are related. Neither AAPD nor
the fire department currently have
any suspects.
"We're questioning a few people
right now," Stuart said. "We have no
idea if the person or persons are affili-
ated with the University or not. No-
body has been arrested yet."
Fire officials said there seems to
be no motive for setting the fires. All
the fires are being investigated as
arsons.

SACUA
Continued from page 1.
The governance subcommittee of
SACUA was charged in April to
gather information on the actions of
Goldenberg in suspending bylaws and
other governance activities with the
communication department.
"Seven members of the communi-
cation department approached
SACUA in April and asked for our
assistance," said SACUA Chair Jean
Loup. "The potential that it could
happen in other colleges provides the
grounds for our concern."
The four-member SACUA gover-
nance subcommittee issued a report
that was unfavorable to Goldenberg.
"The suspension of faculty gover-
nance by Dean Goldenberg taken
without clear authority, without justi-
fication, without due process and with-
out consultation with the governing

faculty,sets a bad precedent with
respect to the responsibilities and au-
thority of the faculty," the report
stated.
At a Jan. 14 meeting of the com-
munication department faculty,
Goldenberg suspended the depart-
mental executive committee, the de-
partmental bylaws and an ongoing
search for a new faculty recruit.
"It appears that the dean did not
consult with the LSA Executive Com-
mittee in the process of making these
decisions, but rather informed them
on Jan. 13, 1994 of her impending
actions to be taken on Jan. 14," the
report stated. According to the report,
members of the executive committee
said they were unable to discuss the
situation because the committee meet-
ings are confidential.
"It is clear that with perhaps a few
individual exceptions, the faculty of
the communication department and

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the faculty of LSA were not consulted
in the process of reaching the above
decisions," the report stated.
But the letter from the LSA Ex-
ecutive Committee disputed
SACUA's assertion.
"The dean and the elected mem-
bers of the executive committee dis-
cussed those circumstances and took
steps to remedy the situation," the
letter stated.
Thomas Dunn, a member of the
SACUA committee that prepared the
report, de-emphasized the importance
of the assembly's action.
"rhis is exactly what we hoped,
that it would go back to the executive
committee," Dunn said. "Most of the
authority within the University re-
sides within the governing faculty.
We obviously have some disagree-
ments about where the authority is."
Senate Assembly members raised
concerns about the number individu-
als consulted for the report, SACUA's
stormy relationship with Goldenberg
and the amount of information pre-
sented.
"I was concerned that there wasn't
enough information to base a deci-
sion," said Senate Assembly member
Shelia Feld who voted against en-
dorsing the report.
The report charged that
Goldenberg and the LSA Executive
Committee refused to meet with the
SACUA committee.
"The committee did make every
effort to meet with the executive com-
mittee and that was refused," Dunn
said.
The report also said it was not
possible to make arrangements for a
meeting with Frank Beaver, former
chair of the communication depart-
ment and L. Rowell Huesmann, who
became acting chair of the depart-
ment after Goldenberg suspended the
faculty governance.
But Huesmann said at the meeting
that he had been contacted by the
committee and would have been will-
ing to meet with them.
Goldenberg, President James J.
Duderstadt and Provost and Execu-
tive Vice President for Academic
Affairs Gilbert R. Whitaker Jr. have
been openly critical of the communi-
cation department, which ranked
fourth in the 1993 Gourman Report.

RAPE
Continued from page 1
off campus," Betts said. "We still have
people going about their lives in their
own ways. On the one hand it's good.
On the other hand it's bad because not
all of those ways are smart and safety-
conscious."
DPS is increasing its police force
with the addition of six new security
officers, but officials stressed that the
new personnel are not being hired as
a result of the reported rapes.
"We are in the processing of bring-
ing some new people, but it is not in

direct reaction to the serial rapist,"
Betts said. I*
By the end of the week, the new
security officers will begin to patrol
the campus with experienced DPS
officers.
A spokeswoman for University
Hospitals would not comment on the
victim's current condition. She was
admitted under an alias and is being
treated for multiple head injuries and
sexual assault.
Anyone with information A
garding the serial rapist is urged to
contact the police tip line at 996-
3199.

KOREA
Continued from page 1
that some North Korean steps were
being put off too long.
The officials stressed that the two
sides will still have to cooperate
closely in carrying out the agreement,
despite a legacy of mistrust and hos-
tility dating from the Korean War.
The chief U.S. negotiator, Am-
bassador at Large Robert Gallucci,
said in a telephone interview from
Geneva that the deal had been agreed
"ad referendum," explaining that it is
to be referred to top policymakers in
the two nations' capitals for final ap-
proval, and then, if all goes well,
formally signed in Geneva on Friday.
But Gallucci claimed that if the
complex deal is carried out, it will
address all U.S. concerns "about the
problems of the past, present, and
future" involving North Korea's
nuclear program.
By this, Gallucci said he meant
that it would allow an international
probe of the country's past plutonium
production, block North Korea's pro-

duction of new plutonium by repro-
cessing existing spent nuclear fu
rods, and halt efforts by North Kor
to expand its nuclear facilities to make
more such fuel rods.
Washington believes North Ko-
rea has produced plutonium with
the aim of building nuclear weap-
ons, and the CIA suspects the coun-
try of having built one or two nuclear
weapons.
Other U.S. officials said the com-
plex deal reflected an abrupt abou*
face by North Korea's communist
leadership, in which it had accepted a
series of U.S. demands that the iso-
lated state had earlier judged unac-
ceptable. The disputes had blocked
an accord during nearly 17 months of
intermittent, direct negotiations in
New York and Geneva.
But the officials said the Clinton
administration had also smoothed t
road to an agreement by allowinTr
North Korea to defer its compliance
with some of the U.S. demands. North
Korea will retain for a time some of its
nuclear weapons-grade materials, giv-
ing it leverage to enforce U.S. com-
pliance with the deal.

------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ ---------------------
PLEASN SENO INFORMATION O NASTERtS' PROGRAMS INS

FlHealth Services Management and Policy

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3 1 Nonr4r1t Manatomtot

VIUrban Policy Analysis and Management
17 umart Resources M'anaement

GEO
Continued from page 1
act does not affect teaching assistants
directly, Curtiss said its effect on the
teaching profession is troublesome.
"While we aren't public teachers
in that we don't teach K-12, it hits
everyone right next to us," he said.
John Truscott, Engler's spokes-
man, said the bill merely gives exist-
ing state law some teeth.
"Judges would never enforce
the law because there were no pen-

alties," Truscott said. "This actu-
ally fines them for walking on
strike."
While various groups have threat-
ened to challenge the law in court
grounds ranging from free speech
singling out a groups of workers and
violating equal protection under the
law; Truscott denied such a problem
exists.
GEO is affiliated with the Michi-
gan Federation of Teachers and the
AFL-CIO, which endorsed Wolpe in
the August primary election.

Name

Address
City State Zip Phone
ORADUAYS SCHOOL Of NANA69"INT. 66 VLFTH AVt. N.Y. N.Y. lbgf i
------------------------------- -- ------------------------------------- --------------------------------------------------

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DEBATE
Continued from page 1
that will run statewide. It describes
Abraham as "a backroom Republican
campaign operative."
"Spencer Abraham's been on the
Republican Party payroll his whole
life. So when the Republican leaders
in Congress ordered Spencer to agree
to their agenda, he did," it says.
Abraham's campaign manager,
Mike Hudome, said it was an effort "to
divert attention from his key vote on the
largest tax increase in history. He's
basically running away from his record
of raising taxes and doing favors for
lobbyists and special interests."
Hudome added that Abraham has
used his party posts to fight for con-
servative principles and now is doing
it as a candidate.
Abraham emphasized his support
for those conservative principles as
he and Carr took turns answering ques-
tions from the audience yesterday.
Commenting on the 1994 cam-
paign, University Communication
Prof. Michael Traugott said party af-
filiation is waning in importance.
"Party is still fairly important; it's

the basic building block of the voti
positions, but the weight of parties has
been diminished somewhat," Traugott
said. "Voters build in their assessment
of the personal attributes and character-
istics and positions on issues."
Traugott, an expert on public opin-
ion, also said he thought negative
campaigning could be effective for
candidates this year "unless they go
completely out-of-bounds."
Political Science Prof. KeW-
Kollman, who studies political par-
ties and elections, said he sees a change
in this year's election.
"One thing that's exciting is that
the parties are acting likeparties at the
national level." Kollman said. "They
actually have an agenda."
He said Democrats are focusing
on Clinton's legislative record, whi
Republicans have clearly stated the
goals for a Republican Congress.
Kollman said the Michigan Sen-
ate race is still up for grabs. "Neither
party has written if off," he said. "The
Republicans smell blood. But I don't
see how it's any more important than
any other major Senate race."
--- Daily Staff Reporter Scot
Woods contributed to this report

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EDITORIAL STAFF Jessie Halladay, Editor In Chief.

NEWS David Shapardson, Man qft Edctar
EDITORS: James R. Cho, Nate Hurley, Mona Oureshi, Karen Talaski.
STAFF: Robin Be", Jonathan Berndt, Cathy Bogustaski, Jodi Cohen, Use Dines, Sam T. Dudek, Ryan Fields, Josh Ginsberg,
Ronnie Glassberg, Jennifer Harvey, Katie Hutchins, Michelle Joyce, Amy Klein, Maria Kovac, Frank C. Lee, Andrea MacAdam,
James M. Nash, Zachary M. Raimi, Shari Sitron, Andrew Taylor, Lars Taylor, Michelle Lee Thompson, Maggie Weyhing,
Josh White, April Wood, Scot Woods.
GRAPHICS: Jonathan Berndt (Editor), Andrew Taylor, Julie Tsai.
EDITORIAL Sam Goodstein, Pala( Wacness, Editors
ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Julie Backer, Patrick Javid.
STAFF: Eugene Bowen, Allison Dimond, Jed Friedman, Craig Greenberg, Ephraim R. Gerstein, Adrienne Janney, Jeff Keating,
Joel F. Knutson, Jim Lasser, Jason Lichtstein, Walter Perkel, Elise Smith, Jean Twenge.
SPORTS Claud A. Satrap, Managing Ed*W-
EDITORS: Rachel Bachman, Brett Forrest, Antoine Pitts, Michael Rosenberg.
STAFF: Paul Barger, Roderick Beard, Eugene Bowen, Scott Burton, Nicholas J. Cotsonika, Ryan Cuskaden, Marc Diller,
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ARTS Melissa Rase Bernardo, Tan Erlewin% Editors
EDITORS: Matt Carlson (Fine Arts), Jason Carroll (Theater), Kirk Miller (Books), Heather Phares (Music). Liz Shaw (Weekend
,etc.), Alexandra Twin (Film), Ted Watts (Weekend, etc.).
STAFF: Thomas Crowley, Andy Dolan, Ben Ewy, Brian Gnatt, Josh Herrington, Scott Plagenhoef, Joshua Rich, Dirk Schulze,
Sarah Stewart.
PHOTO Evan Peirce, Editor
STAFF: Tonya Broad, Mike Fitzhugh, Mark Friedman, Douglas Kanter, Josh Kolevzon, Jonathan Lurie, Judith Perkins, Kristen

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