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September 25, 2000 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-09-25

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, September 25, 2000- A

'U begins public awareness
campaign about Napster use
NAPSTERtate it? Absolutely. We provide location information."
Barry also mentioned the possibility of making Nap-
Continued from Page 1A ster available for an "attractive fee" instead of the cur-
*sools that received letters have yet to respond. rent free format.
"We're very gratified that the schools have decided to "We want to be able to pay the record companies as
support their students,' Barry said. "We think that the deci- some kind of settlement.
sions are absolutely consistent with the issues of individual "The artists should be compensated," he said.
freedom and expression, and we hope other students will Barry said if Napster were to become a pay site, he
follow. would expect to lose up to 90 percent of its 30 million
"These schools are not endorsing Napster, they are users immediately.
supporting free expression - and that's an important "We're going to suffer a diminution of content. I
principle." won't do it without industry support," he said.
Instead of the ban, the University is going ahead with But even with that loss, Barry said he would be able
a campaign of public awareness, including posters and to pay $500-600 million a year to record companies.
eventual symposium on the issue. Barry added that he would not attempt to become a
We think at U of M that we have a responsibility to pay site unless it was an industry-supported move.
take issues like this and engage our entire community," Although Hummer-Winbald Partners, the venture com-
Griffiths said. pany Barry works for, bought 20
"Our responsibility is to bring this percent of Napster for $13.5 mil-
forward this fall into a more formal "I told the record lion, Barry said Napster has yet to
symposium with different view- earn any money.
points," she said. "Then no one on companies, don't "Not acent," he said.
campus will be able to say they He also took a shot at the negoti-
don't know what's going on." shut this thing out, a ting tactics of the five major label
Some colleges and universities, record companies.
e banned the use of Napster plug into it, "Thirty million people - if you
bcause of the amount of space, or were a guy running a record compa-
bandwidth, downloaded music take- - Hank Barry ny, you would have to make a deal
up on networks. interim Napster Inc. CEO with Napster, because if you don't,
"For us, it's not a bandwidth prob- you competitor would," Barry said.
lem," Griffiths said. "The only reason no one has made a
Answering questions at Hutchins Hall on Friday deal with me is because they know no one else will.
afternoon, Barry spoke about his hope for an out of "I told the record companies, don't shut this thing
court settlement, the possibility of a record industry- out, plug into it."
supported Napster-style paysite and why Napster does A decision on Napster's appeal is expected in San
not violate copyright law. Francisco circuit court Oct. 2. But until then, most stu-
"It's an index," Barry said. "That's really the service dents will continue to download.
sg provided. But I think that's one of the problems I "Definitely. I just started using it," said first-year law
face - that's not obvious. student Stephanie Hu, who had come to see Barry
"If there is substantial non-infringing use of the tech- speak.
nology, we're not going to shut it down because there is The universities that on Thursday said they would not
some infringing activities," Barry said, comply with the bands' request are the Georgia Insti-
"People use Napster as a sample ... that is the behav- tute of Technology, Pennsylvania State, Princeton, Stan-
ior of our customers. I think of it as the headphones you ford and Duke universities, the University of North
can listen to at Tower Records." Carolina at Chapel Hill and the Massachusetts Institute
Barry said that Napster just makes an already avail- of Technology.
able service easier to use. Officials at Harvard and Columbia universities and
"There are tons of chat rooms where you can do the the University of Florida system have not yet made
tte thing -- we're making it more convenient. Facili- their decisions public.

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September 26,2000
Wolverine Room, Union
6-7 pm
Career Opportunities:
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REG ENTS
Continued from Page IA
eren't making good use of the exist-
ng floor plates," Kasdin said.
Kasdin also said they would be
doing more to make sure students
did not use parking spaces reserved
only for staff and faculty.
:Ve will be having parking moni-
tots to control access to the central
rampus structures and we will be
ai lizing Automatic Vehicle Identi-
fication technology," Kasdin said.
AVI. Kasdin said, is a little disc

that sticks to a car windshield and
triggers the gate to the designated
parking structure.
Kasdin also stressed the impor-
tance of buses to the University
community.
"Buses are an important part of
the University's parking strategy.
We can't continue to afford to take
classrooms to make more parking
space," Kasdin said.
During the public comments time,
many people came to speak against
the University's decision in May to
privatize jobs within the University

Hospitals cafeterias.
After Union representatives fin-
ished speaking, Regent Laurence
Deitch (D-Bloomfield Hills) said he
would like the board to look further
into the matter.
"We need to take steps to rectify
this situation and prevent it from
happening again. We owe them a
response," Deitch said.
University President Lee
Bollinger said a meeting will be
held to discuss a further course of
action regarding the outsourcing of
jobs.

GENOCIDE
ContInued from Page1A
: paign to warn students of the project's disturbing
r re and to encourage people not to walk through it.
"We had signs and billboards to warn people and try
o make them go around it," Associated Students of
ashington State University President Steve Wymer
aid.
"I know of two cases where women who had had an
bortion and started crying," Wymer said. "I happen to
e pro-life, but I would never advocate trying to show
ny views in this way. .,. I mean, this is nasty. It's
ick."
Wymer said the project's coordinators were aggres-
ij in their tactics and would not leave students pass-
r~y alone.
He said he believes the CBR's goals is to provoke a
Iramatic reaction.
Cunningham said extreme reactions to the project by
>ro-choice advocates ac:tually help CBR's mission by
ttracting television news stations.
But Cunningham said he believes the particularly
tiolent reactions to the project's inages are the result
if a lack of coping mechanisms he said some young
cople have when dealing with difficult issues such as
*

abortion.
He said the ability to debate effectively and develop
coping skills while doing so is an important contribu-
tion he said he hopes to instill upon the college stu-
dents he meets today and tomorrow.
"Faculty members are so (biased) that what passes
for education is actually indoctrination and students
are not acquiring the ability to disagree without being
disagreeable," he said.
Cunningham said it is important to bring the project
to generally liberal communities like Ann Arbor since
it is likely to promote debate among individuals who
see it.
Students for Life spokesman Andrew Shirvell, an
LSA junior, said members of the group saw the Geno-
cide Awareness Project in Washington, D.C., during
the March for Life in January and believed it was an
effective idea. After much discussion they decided to
invite the project to come to Ann Arbor.
"We thought, 'Is this the most effective means for
sparking debate on campus? Will it have a big effect?'
It was controversial and we debated whether it was an
appropriate thing to bring to campus," he said.
Shirvell said, in the end, the group made a near-
unanimous decision that the positive contributions of
the project outweighed its disturbing demeanor.

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