The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, February 14, D01- 9
tinued from Page 1 with AATA
see what we had to say." "A majo
RC senior and bus driver Scott Burkhardt students. A
said the AATA officials' unfamiliarity with drives and
the campus is an indication of what is to sity does n
come. Luse said.
"They went to the corner of State and Last wee
North University, thinking that was the gan Stud
Diag," Burkhardt said. which wou
'Edwards said driving buses is one of the said. Stud
hest paying jobs for students on campus website,v
and enables many students to support them- their effort
selves. "It's also
Student jobs lost to a partnership with serious an
AATA will also affect the minority popula- Browns
tion at the University, some drivers claim. going oni
Continued from Page 1.
between the University, the University Musical Society and
The UMS and the RSC have been wonderful in making
this a meaningful experience for students on the undergrad-
uate level," Williams said.
Williams added that the collaboration is a five-year pro-
gram that will lead to future performances by the RSC in
In conjunction with the RSC's visit, nearly 80 educational
events are planned, including special exhibits, interviews
with the actors and director, and acting workshops.
Most of the special events are free, and the sponsoring
*anizations have worked to bring down the cost of the rest
of the events, including the performances.
"It's a very expensive company to bring so we worked
very hard to make it affordable for students," said Sara Bill-
man, UMS marketing and promotions director.
Ticket prices, normally $216, have been cut in half for
"For four plays by the world's greatest classical theater
company, this is a bargain,"said Williams.
Students also agree that this opportunity is indeed a
bargain. "When you consider what you're seeing, it's
definitely worth it," said Rainwater. "I don't know if
ever get a chance to fly to England and see it
homore Monique Luse said there
undertones in the negotiations
irity of bus drivers are minority
And when you think about who
who rides the buses, the Univer-
ot care about minority students,"
ek the students formed a Michi-
ent Assembly organization,
uld get them funding, Burkhardt
dents also recently launched a
www.noaata.org, to promote
o a way to show students we're
d organized," Burkhardt said.
said there are still discussions
internally about looking at the
optimal solution regarding possible transfer
of service hours in the first year.
"There won't be any student drivers who
lose their jobs" Brown said.
Brown said although formal negotiations
haven't begun yet, there have been planning
"There is a pretty strong first-year com-
mitment and we have a strong interest in
exploring an unlimited access program,"
Also present to show their support at the
rally were Students Organizing for Labor
and Economic Equality, the Black Student
Union, Student Democrats, Student
Greens and Members of the Coalition to
Defend Affirmative Action By Any Means
Continued from Page 1
ming and counseling options, could entice
more upper-class students to remain on cam-
pus, which would encourage unity and discus-
sion among students at various levels.
Taylor also addressed the needs of older stu-
"I would like to see this plan relate to
upper-class and graduate students who have
really been put out because of the housing
crunch," Taylor said.
He said that on-campus ho.sing for older
students could cause Ann Arbor landlords to
provide better housing rates,. as they have a
lesser pool of tenants to appeal to.
"This has the opportunity to have a huge
Continued from Page 1.
concerns community members had.
Another concern voiced since the beginning
of the project has been the issue of safety in
switching one-way streets over to two-way.
Iraola said that there may be additional hard-
ships brought on by the renovation.
"The added traffic increases potential for
added conflicts," Iraola said. "It is a side effect
of urban life - we have to enhance visibility,
sight lines and obey all regulations to minimize
George Patak, a crime prevention officer for
the Ann Arbor Police Department, said after
studying the area extensively the proposal
would result in a needed better atmosphere for
students as well as community members.
"Some people are able to just come into town
and leave," Patak said. "The students of the
University have to go to that area. ....We're not
going to move Angell Hall."
As well, Patak said the use of two-ways
streets will lead to increased safety on the
"It will slow things down, and if you go
slowly you have more people looking over you"
Patak added, "The lighting is terrible right
now. ... Good lighting has the biggest impact on
The proposal included the addition of numer-
ous new lighting fixtures in the area to increase
visibility at night.
Pollay said the proposal will be continue to
be fine tuned until the final proposal is present-
ed to the DDA in March. At that time it will be
submitted to a construction committee, as well
as numerous city planning committees, and
eventually must be passed by city council.
Mayor John Hieftje said last week that he
supported renovating the State Street area.
"It might be easier and slow things down,"
Hieftje said. "It should be pedestrian friendly
and it's not irreversible."
The money for the project does not come
from the city budget, Pollay said, but instead
from a fund collected through the DDA's tax
increment finance plan.
The fund allows the DDA to collect con-
struction taxes from buildings in that area "for
use to recycle in public for private benefits."
Pollay said the estimated cost of the project is
The DDA hopes to start construction by
June, and expects it to take about a year, Pollay
Continuedfrom Page 1
shown that the media's port
blacks has not come very far.
In television, there is "a'
segregatikn of blacks havingl
comedies and not dramas
don't have serious roles," sa
munication studies Prof.
"If there is any good ch
who is black, it's for the (p
correctness). Most of the sh
there feature good white g
there are bad guys, they are
LSA freshman Joe Rothfar
He cited the movie "Shaft" a
Many students have notice
of minorities on television, ci
target audience as being the
more minorities do not have
"There are mainly a lot o
where there are a majority o
peop1 or a majority of black,
impact not only on the on campus imiarket but
also the off campus market " Taylor said
The regents are also expected to -move for-
ward in other campus construction,. including
the approval of an architect for the: Waigreen
Drama Center, which will be located east of
the Power Center.
The Regents will be asked to apphint Smith-
Group, Inc. as the architect of the tecord,'AJ_-
Michael Wilford Architects, Utd. asds c
designers of the center. U
While tomorrow's meeting will ,addressTiU
regular business agenda and publics commetsbd
the regents will reconvene Friday morning in
the Fleming Administration Biiilding for
financial reports and to approve re commenda?-
tions for new appointments and prumotions of
There aren't many shows that I see
where races mix. ... Networks are
probably trying to react1 their tae,
rayal of audience," LSA freshp ian Mychau,
Nguyen said. r
pparent Not everyone agreed that there Z
parts in lack of minorities in thg media. 2
. They "Most of the TV I watch i'§if
id com- black people because my roommate
Travis is black. I think it's hilarious," said
LSA freshman Annie Elartranft.
aracter Dixon also cited the news as
olitical unfairly portraying blacks.
ows out "A lot of the timf when people
uys. If think of portrayals of minorities;
black," they think about entaertainment,-but-
rb said. they are portrayed in the news too..
as being African Americans wre often stereo-
typed as criminals. 'Blacks and Lati-
d a lack nos are overrepre:tented in those
ting.the types of negative rol#es," Dixon said.
reason He added that wfhites were most
starring commonly depicted ;as victims. °-; ~
"The news typicially shows an
f shows stereotypical blacks - people frm
f white a poor family and .single moth
people. Mutnal said.
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