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November 17, 1997 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1997-11-17

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JRAQ
Continued from Page 1A
United Nations.
"We do not support any military action against Iraq," said
Kuwait's foreign minister, Sabah al-Ahmed al-Sabah.
Kuwait usually is unsparing in its criticism of Iraq, which
invaded the emirate in 1990, triggering the Gulf War.
Syrian Defense Minister Mustafa Tlass told al-Hayat, a
Lpdon-based newspaper: "All Arab countries are in solidar-
ity with Iraq."
At the end of the 1991 war, the United Nations ordered
q to destroy its weapons of mass destruction and sent in a
'multinational team of inspectors to monitor Iraqi compliance.
Last month, Iraq asserted that the American inspectors
were spies intent on prolonging U.N. economic sanctions
imposed after the Kuwait invasion. Though the Security
Council warned of consequences if Iraq expelled the moni-
tors, Iraq went ahead with the move Thursday, deepening
fears of a military strike.
-Richard Butler, the chief U.N. weapons inspector, warned
in an interview with CNN that Iraq could resume building
biological weapons within a week.
r In Baghdad, fuel rationing forced U.N. monitors overseeing

NATION/WORLD

The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 17, 1997 - 7A

an oil-for-food program to halt their work yesterday. The moni-
tors, who were unable to drive to work, said they expect to send
teams out today after they secure fuel supplies.
The tightly monitored program allows Iraq to sell $2 bil-
lion in oil for six months in exchange for food and other
humanitarian goods.
Iraq, fearing the United States might target oil refineries
and storage tanks in the event of a military strike, announced
Saturday it was introducing gasoline rationing.
Intent on rallying support for Iraq, Deputy Prime Minister
Tariq Aziz planned to begin a tour of North African countries
with a trip to Morocco yesterday.
The United States and Britain, meanwhile, worked to rally
support for strong action against Saddam.
"He is not a man that is going to listen to any language of
reason or sweetness unless the person using it is also carry-
ing a big stick," British Prime Minister Tony Blair said in a
BBC television interview.
Secretary of State Madeleine Albright cut short a visit to
Qatar and left for neighboring Bahrain, Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia to discuss the standoff.
In Qatar, Albright lashed out at Baghdad for refusing to com-
ply with U.N. resolutions demanding the elimination of its
weapons of mass destruction.

Officials
c onsider
WASHINGTON (AP) - Despite the
outward opposition of Arab countries to
a military strike against Iraq, the White
House is confident the Arabs won't
stand in the way of any U.S. action,
President Clinton's top security adviser
said yesterday.
Sandy Berger said that in any case,
the United States is ready to go it alone
if necessary.
The Arab nations, National Security
Adviser Berger said on NBC's "Meet
the Press," understand the threat posed
by Iraqi President Saddam Hussein. "In
the end of the day, they are not going to
impede our ability to do what's neces-
sary," Berger said.
The administration campaigned hard
among allies over the weekend for sup-
port of strong sanctions, and possibly
military retaliation, against Iraq for
expelling American members of the
U.N. weapons inspection team.
President Clinton on Saturday spoke
to Russia's Boris Yeltsin, France's
Jacques Chirac and Britain's Tony Blair,
urging a united voice in confronting
Iraq. Secretary of State Madeleine
Albright has been making the same
pitch in a tour of Persian Gulf states and
with the Russian foreign minister,
Yevgeny Primakov.
While support has been solid for
stronger U.N. sanctions against the
Baghdad government, France, Russia
and the Arabs have resisted the idea of

AP PWQaO
U.S. Secretary of State Madeleine Albright talks with Emir of Bahrain in Manama
yesterday. Albright pressed ahead with her diplomatic offensive against Iraq.

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militarily punishing Saddam for his lat-
est challenge to U.N. resolutions
approved after the 1991 Gulf War.
Foreign Minister Sabah al-Ahmed al-
Sabah of Kuwait, which Saddam occu-
pied to spark the war, said yesterday his
country does not support military
action. The Kuwaiti cabinet issued a
statement urging a diplomatic solution
"so that the area could be spared the
dangers of tension and instability, and
the Iraqi people would not be subjected
to more misery and suffering."
But on CBS' "Face the Nation, Bill
Richardson, the U.S. ambassador to the
United Nations, stressed that he was
getting a different message from
Kuwait's defense minister and that
Albright was successfully building sup-

port in the region for U.S. policy.
"We have no doubt that at the endof
the day they will be supporting whatev-
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spokesperson, James Rubin, addedon
ABC's "This Week."
Defense Secretary William Cohen,
also on ABC, said Kuwait and Saudi
Arabia might not face immediate raqi
invasion, but they fully understand the
danger to their populations by Iraq's
chemical and biological weapons pro-
grams.
"We intend to intensify that appre-
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that Saddam has the capability to
unleash devastating weapons of mass
destruction if the U.N. inspectors ate
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ANNOUNCING
A SET OF COURSE OFFERINGS IN MICROBIOLOGY AND IMMUNOLOGY
FOR WINTER TERM 1997
The Department of Microbiology and Immunology and the Department of Biology will be continuing a
series of courses set in a modular format. Each one credit module runs for one third of a semester. In some
cases multiple modules can be combined to make up a traditional course. Students may choose from the
various modules to create a program that best fits their educational objectives and interests.

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by John Stempien

Microbiology 607, 608, and 609 are three modules focusing on mechanisms of microbioal pathogenesis. -
They are designed for graduate students and advanced undergraduates. These modules will be offered
consecutively and will meet T'H from 10 -11:30 AM in 5623 Medical Science Building II.
Prerequisites for the modules - first year biochemistry and genetics or permission of course director.
Module I (118-2/5)
Microbiology 607 - Host-Pathogen Interactions (1 credit)
Module II (2/10-3/17)
Microbiology 608 - Mechanisms of Extracellular Pathogenesis. (1 credit)
Module III (3/19-4/21)
Microbiology 609 - Mechanisms of Intracellular Pathogenesis. (1 credit)
The first module addresses the effects of microbes on the infected human host at both the individual and
population levels. The second module explores the mechanisms of pathogenesis caused by mucosal and
toxin producing pathogens.- The third module focuses on host pathogen interactions in infections caused
by intracellular pathogens.
Microbiology 641 and 642. are two modules focusing on molecular and cellular events in the immune
response. They are designed for upper-class advanced undergraduates and graduate students interested
in the health sciences. These modules will be offered consecutively and will meet TTH from 1-2:30 PM
in 5631 Medical Science Building II.
Prerequisite for the two modules - first year biochemistry and genetics; permission of instructor for

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stemnpie@umich.edu

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