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December 13, 1999 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-12-13

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LOCAL/STATE

The Michigan Daily - Monday, December 13, 1999 -' 7A

UKE
Continued from Page IA
said. "And all of a sudden they're com-
ing down and ramming it up our - our
throats."
But as will likely be the tragic flaw
in this team's drama, the Michigan
defense could not hold. Instead of
another easy dunk, this time Duke's
Carlos Boozer dished to Battier for the
layup.
When Michigan couldn't answer,
Ellerbe first opted for tough defense
and hoped for a turnover. But as the
clock ticked away, he screamed for the
foul, and Asselin, with all the passion
that has characterized this rivalry,
answered but with a foul deemed
"intentional" by the official.
Battier made two silk free throws.
Duke took the ball out of bounds and,
*in turn, the game.
"I think our young guys were really,
caught up in the environment at little
bit," said Michigan coach Brian
Ellerbe. "We enjoy scoring - but
we've got to get the other side out of
them, because -that's preventing us
from progressing to another level."
The Michigan-Duke series was
renewed in 1989 after a 19-year hiatus,
but the current contract expires after
next season's matchup.
Krzyzewski, who originally worked
with Steve Fisher to rekindle the rival-
ry, said he hopes the series will contin-
ue into the next decade.
"It's one of the most important
games for us to keep on our schedule,
because it seems like the value systems
of both schools and programs fit,"
Krzyzewski said. "I know it's benefi-
cial for us. I would think it's beneficial
for Michigan, and I would hope that
W e could continue."
Ellerbe echoed his sentiment.
"I think it's good for college basket-
ball," Ellerbe said. "You have two good
schools academically, two programs
that do things the right way, so why not
continue it?"
Michigan Athletic Director Tom
Goss has said he'd like to see the
Duke series continue, and has also
*xpressed interest in renewing
Michigan's series with UCLA. Due
mostly to schedule difficulty,
Michigan's series with Duke may be
more stable than future involvement
in the newly established ACC-Big Ten
Challenge, although Goss has praised
both individually.

State stalking
aws ange to
include Internet

. 4

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LANSING (AP) - The state
Senate has passed legislation that
would apply stalking penalties to
cyberspace.
It's a move praised by those who
say changing technology has let crim-
inals stay ahead of the law. And civil
libertarians, who often oppose
tougher Internet regulation, support
the push if it doesn't erode speech
rights.
Senators last week gave final pas-
sage to bills making it a felony to
harass, threaten or stalk someone
through the Internet.
Gov. John Engler is expected to
sign the measures, which allow prison
terms of up to five years.
At the same time, several other
states and Congress are reviewing
ways to protect computer users from
electronic threats.
"There is a whole new wave of
criminals out there," said Sen. Mike
Rogers (R-Brighton), who sponsored
the new legislation. "The Internet has
given them electronic courage to do
things they wouldn't normally do in
person."
The new law would allow
Michigan investigators to pursue
criminal charges against Internet
stalkers just as they do against
someone who harasses a victim
repeatedly via phone, mail or in
person.
Michigan adopted person-to-per-
son anti-stalking laws in 1994.
Sen. Dianne Byrum (D-
Onondaga), who sponsored those
bills and is running against Rogers
next year for a U.S. House seat, said
her legislation included provisions for
e-mail stalkers.
Less than a third of the states have
enacted laws to combat cyberstalking,

"There's a
whole new wave
ofcriminals out
there."
- Sen. Mike Rogers
(R-B rig hton)
according to a September report by
the Justice .Department.
Yet police agencies surveyed by
the government said up to 60 per-
cent of stalking complaints they
receive involve electronic commu-
nication.
The federal report estimates there
could be tens of thousands of U.S.
cyberstalking victims, given the num-
ber of Internet users.
Congress is debating a series of
bills that would make cyberstalk-
ing across state lines a federal
offense, which would cover
Heaman's case.
The House Judiciary Committee
will take up the issue again in
February.
Federal experts urge states to adopt
similar measures.
This national push has made
groups like the American Civil
Liberties Union nervous about a pos-
sible erosion of speech rights.
"You have to look at each law as
it is coming down the pike,"
Wendy Wagenheim, legislative
director for the Michigan ACLU,
told The Detroit News for a report
yesterday. "We will watch for First
Amendment implications. But
we're not there to defend criminal
behavior."

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