The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 14, 1994 - 7
Clinton assures Asian
leaders of U.S. support
The Washington Post
JAKARTA, Indonesia, Nov. 14
- Campaigning to reassure Asian
leaders that his international agenda
will survive last Tuesday's election
wipeout, President Clinton asserted
st night that he does not expect the
epublican takeover of Congress to
have "any impact on our foreign
"We don't have a parliamentary
system" in which a change of party
control in the legislature forces a
change in government, Clinton said
at a joint news conference in Manila
with Philippine President Fidel
"The power vested by the Con-
stitution in the president to repre-
sent the United States in foreign
affairs ... is quite clear," he added.
Calming Asian leaders suddenly
nervous about U.S. policy has be-
come a major item on what was
already an ambitious agenda for
Clinton's current Asia trip.
While he hoped to leave be-
hind the domestic political rebuff
he suffered in last week's voting
to concentrate on foreign policy,
Clinton is finding that he cannot
escape it entirely because Asian
officials and journalists want to
talk about it.
~ TU I AN LUfl-U/Iy
An auctioneer sells a floor item during the closing of Ann Arbor implement.
Continued from page 1
Duderstadt's salary is "more than suffi-
cient for the job." He added that
Duderstadt receives many perks not
figured in his salary, including a house
Dunn serves as the Senate Advisory
Committee on University Affairs liai-
son to the Committee for the Economic
Status of the Faculty (CESF).
The average faculty-staff increase
is, based on a combination of merit
raises and one-time supplemental in-
creases for employees.
The average merit increase for fac-
ulty and staff was 4.4 percent.,
For 1994-95, all campus units re-
ceived a 2.25 percent general fund in-
crease from the central administration for
salary raises. The individual units supple-
mented the increase with internal funds.
"They've been able to not fill posi-
tions and to take other costs out of their
budgets. You can't do that forever,"
John Tropman, former CESF chair,
said the funds usually come from sav-
ings on phone bills, supplies and travel.
"You don't cut programs for rea-
sons of getting better pay," he said.
"That's not the goal."
Vice President for University Rela-
tions Walter Harrison said the increases
are in line with other peer institutions.
He said faculty salaries are com-
petitive at the assistant and associate
levels, but not the full professor level.
"At our full professor ranks, we prob-
ably need to do a little bit of work."
Lower salaries at the full professor
ranks are referred to as the "loyalty tax"
because senior professors are less likely
to relocate to other universities.
Whitaker said it is important for
faculty salaries to continue to increase.
"If you don't keep them competi-
tive, you lose your best faculty. In order
to keep the level of education up, you
have to keep the level of the faculty up,"'
Tropman said competitive raises are
also important for the executive officers.
"It seems to me if you're going to ask
people to take on complex leadership
tasks they have to be compensated."
But Dunn said the gap between ex-
ecutive officers and faculty salaries is
"My attitude is that it's a little ex-
cessive now.... We are trying to com-
pare ourselves with the executives out-
side of the University who manage mil-
lion dollar corporations," Dunn said.
Harrison, who earns $147,000, said
he thinks the executive officer salaries
are appropriate for the positions.
"I think all of my colleagues more
than earn their salaries," he said. "Most
of us, including me, are approached
several times a year by peer institutions
who offer us more money to go there."
Harrison said the executive officers
refuse such offers because of their dedi-
cation and commitment to the University.
Whitaker said the University will
continue to work to increase faculty
salary levels. "We're going to keep
pressing the Legislature for more money
and we're going to keep pressing to be
Most professors have a basic salary
based on a nine-month appointment.
Those who teach classes over the sum-
mer receive an additional stipend not
included in their salary figure.
Tropman said many professors do
not seek summer appointments to do
research, travel or read scholarly litera-
ture. "I never think of people having the
summer off if we are paid or not. Pro-
fessors are judged by how much re-
search they do ... and that continues if
we're paid or not."
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