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February 15, 1995 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1995-02-15

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2 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 15, 1995

DEPARTMENTS
Continued from page 1.
States, he said, still needs to push
for American businesses and free
trade abroad, which he says only
requires less than 4 percent of the
department's budget.
"International trade is the one area
we need to keep, because the govern-
ments of other countries are pushing
their businesses," Mosbacher said.
Chrysler is leading the task force
to carve up the Commerce Depart-
ment, which has a budget of about $4
billion annually.
"The Department of Commerce is
the golden goose," Chrysler said. "It
is a bloated, inefficient, self-serving

entity that is geared more toward poli-
tics than toward serving the Ameri-
can people who foot the bill."
First-term representative Todd
Tiahrt of Kansas heads the task force
for the Department of Energy and
Rep. Joe Scarborough of Florida has
the education task force.
Rep. Sue Myrick of North Caro-
lina is looking at HUD, which has
more than 12,000 employees and a
$25.6 billion budget.
"There's a lot of good men and
women atHUD. There are too many,"
said Jack Kemp, who headed the de-
partment under Bush.
"Reform, revise, decentralize, shift
some functions to other agencies or
state government," said Kemp.

BYLAW
Continued from page 1
eral Counsel Daniel Sharphorn and
Alan Levy, director of Housing pub-
lic affairs. Baker said at the meeting
the two asked him to withdraw from
the University.
"You have these administrators
trying to do what they think is right
and kind of making it up as they go
along," Cahill said.
Vince Keenan, chair of the Michi-
gan StudentAssembly Students' Rights
Commission, said it would be difficult
to charge Baker under the code.
"He didn't do anything wrong ac-
cording to those rules, or those rules
would have to be very broadly inter-
preted," Keenan said.
The code outlines 14 specific types
of offenses that can be adjudicated
under the policy.
Keenan said the use of the bylaw
illustrates the code's problems.
"If the president is just going to
use his powers there, the code is just
paying lip service to some sort of

sense of justice," Keenan said.
"What happened was that, when
something serious came up, the code
was not considered reliable enough
to use."
But Duderstadt said the bylaw
cannot be used in every case.
"It makes me the final judge of all
these situations. Clearly, the presi-
dent cannot be pulled into all of
them," he said.
Harrison said the University could
have used the code for Baker's case.
"Either option was open," he said.
"The president would only use (By-
law 2.01) in very rare circumstances."
Citing a federal law protecting stu-
dent academic records, Harrison said
he could not discuss why the University
chose to use the bylaw for Baker's case.
Two students suspended under
the code had been charged with
sexual harassment. The other sus-
pended student was charged with
theft. In fall 1993, a student was
expelled under me code for stalk-
ing, including harassment with a
weapon.

House OKs crime block grant plan
WASHINGTON-House Republicans completed the major portion oftheir
rewrite of President Clinton's crime bill yesterday by winning approval for a $10
billion block grant to replace the police-hiring and crime-prevention programs
that the Democrats enacted into law last year.
Defying Clinton's first veto threat, the House voted mostly along party lines
238-192 to eliminate the centerpiece of last year's $30 billion crime bill: an $8.8
billion grant to help put as many as 100,000 new police on the nation's streets by@
the year 2000.
In voting to convert that program into a general fund from which local
governments could finance the anti-crime initiatives of their choice, the GOP
leadership thus put itself squarely on a collision course with Clinton, who has
vowed to veto the bill in defense of what had been a key campaign promise to hire
more police.
"I'm not going to let them wreckour crime bill, which is putting 100,000 new
cops on the streets," Clinton said earlier in the day.
If a crime bill is sent to Clinton in the same "form that the House has passed,
it will be veto bait," added White House spokesman Mike McCurry.

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Clinton, GOP spar
over defense bill
WASHINGTON - The Clinton
administration yesterday set up a major
confrontation with Congress over na-
tional security policy, as President
Clinton charged the GOP's defense bill
would limit the country's ability to re-
spond to international crises and ham-
per the president's "constitutional re-
sponsibility to conduct U.S. foreign
policy."
Secretary of State Warren Christo-
pherand Secretary of Defense William
J. Perry said they had recommended
Clinton veto the bill if Congress ap-
proves it.
The bill, which will be debated
today on the House floor, embodies the
defense priorities outlined in the GOP's
"Contract With America." It would
place some restrictions on U.S. partici-
pation in United Nations peacekeeping
operations, advocates strengthening
antimissile defenses, and calls gener-
ally for a more robust military.
Clinton said in a letter to House

Speaker Newt Gingrich (R-Ga.) that
the bill would "undercut U.S. leader-
ship abroad" and "would place U.S.
forces at greater risk by forcing us to act
unilaterally or not at all."
Prop. 187 supporters
gain momentum
The buttons shipped from Don F.
Barrington's Arizona apartment are
popping up on lapels from New Mexico
to Minnesota to Florida. In patriotic
red, white and blue they offer a solution
to the country's immigration crisis -
USA 187.
The success of Proposition 187 in
California has spurred to action citi-
zens groups on both sides of the issue.*
Committees have been formed in Ari-
zona and Florida to bring an anti-immi-
gration measure to referendum in 1996.
National groups are also watching
anti-immigration movements in Colo-
rado and Washington state.
Although the California initiative
passed overwhelmingly, it has not been
enforced because its constitutionality
has been challenged in the courts.

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' A$.N. T.E WORLD
Zedillo ends Mexican The Zapa
of the state'
actions against rebels nority, launc
MEXICO CITY - President social reformn
Ernesto Zedillo reversed field yester-
day and ordered the Mexican military Russian
to cease all offensive actions against
the rebel Zapatista National Libera- despitei
tion Army. At the same time, the
governor of southern Chiapas state ZAKAN
stepped down, fulfilling the artillery pou
Zapatistas' most urgent demand. west of Chec
Halting a military advance that he despite a tru
announced only last Thursday, Ze'dillo barred heavy
said yesterday that troops had been cessionistso
restricted toroutine patrols. He issued The she
a new appeal for dialogue with the Kala, five m
Zapatista rebels, whose uprising has Grozny -v
helped fuel financial and political in- violation oft
stability in Mexico for 13 months. on its firstf
While Zedillo was announcing the services repo
military hiatus, Gov. Eduardo Robledo early yesterd
asked the Chiapas legislature fora leave gunners fire
ofabsenge - the equivalent of resign- tanks near Go
ing. Robledo took office in early De- west of the c
cember, after a hotly contested Chiapas Areas m
election in which the Zapatistas and the that have bee
leftist opposition Party of the Demo- bombardmen
cratic Revolution charged widespread the westernv
vote fraud by the ruling Institutional Bamut -w
Revolutionary Party. The Zapatistas only small-a
had made Robledo's removal theprice sian helicop
of their returning to the bargaining Chechnya. N
table. - F

atistas, composed mainly
s large Mayan Indian mi-
ched their uprising Jan. 1,
nding broad political and
ns.
ns shell village@0
cease-fire
YURT, Russia-Russian
inded at least one village
chnya's capital yesterday,
ce agreed to Monday that
y-weapons fire in the se-
uthern region.
ling -- around Alkhan
riles west of the capital,*
was the largest reported
the Russian-Chechen truce
full day in force. News
orted shelling also began
ay in Grozny and Chechen
d Grad missiles at Russian
oity, about 12 miles south-
ity.
ore distant from Grozny
en under artillery or aerial
nts recently - including
villages of Samashki and
ere quieter yesterday, with
rms fire exchanged. Rus-
ters flew over much of
o airstrikes were reported.
From Daily wire services

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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0T45-967) is publisned Monday tnrough r-nay during mhe ial ano winter terms by
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EDITORIAL STAFF Michael Rosenberg, Editor In Chief
NEWS Nate Hurley, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Jonathan Berndt, Lise Dines, Andrew Taylor, Scot Woods.
STAFF: Danielle Belkin Cathy Boguslaski. Jodi Cohen. Spencer Dickinson, Kelly Feeney, Christy Glass, Ronnie Glassberg. Jennifer
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CALENDAR EDITOR: Josh White.
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STAFF: Bobpy Angel, James R. Cho, Allison Dimond. Jed Friedman, Zach Gelber, Ephraim R. Gerstein, Lauren Goldfarb, Craig
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Herrington, Kari Jones, Shirley Lee. Scott Plagenhoef, Fred Rice. Joshua Rich, Dirk Schulze. Sarah Stewart, Prashant Tamaskar,
Brian Wise, Robert Yoon.
PHOTO Jonathan Lurie, Evan Petrie, Editors
STAFF: Tonya Broad, Mike Fitzhugh, Mark Friedman, Douglas Kanter, Stephanie Lim, Judith Perkins, Kristen Schaefer, Molly
Stevens, Sara Stillman, David valazzi. Joe Westrate.

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