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October 04, 2001 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2001-10-04

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 4, 2001

NATION/WORLD

4

Six die after bus driver's throat slashed

MANCHESTER, Tenn. (AP) - A passenger on a
Greyhound bus cut the driver's throat yesterday,
causing a crash that killed six of the 40 people
aboard and prompted Greyhound to temporarily halt
service nationwide. The driver told authorities the
attacker used a box cutter.
The driver was treated for a cut to his neck and
was stable after surgery, a hospital official said. The
attacker, who had a Croatian passport, was kill.ed, the
FBI said.
"He just went up to the bus driver and, like, slit his

throat, and the driver turned the wheel and the bus
tipped over," passenger Carly Rinearson told Nashville
TV station WTVF by cell phone from the crash site.
The crash happened on Interstate 24 near Manches-
ter, 50 miles southeast of Nashville. The bus originat-
ed in Chicago with a final destination of Orlando, Fla.,
Greyhound spokesman Mike Lake said.
Six people died at the scene, and the 34 others on
board were injured, said Dana Keeton, a Tennessee
Department of Safety spokeswoman.
Greyhound initially said 10 people had died, but

Israel cautions Arafat

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip (AP) - A
week-old truce was in danger of unrav-
eling as Israeli tanks rolled into Pales-
tinian farmland yesterday and shelled a
string of police posts, killing six Pales-
tinians in retaliation for a lethal raid on
a Jewish settlement by Islamic mili-
tants.
Israel also called off meetings with
the Palestinians and declared it was not
moving ahead with cease-fire commit-
ments until Palestinian leader Yasser
Arafat arrests militants responsible for

attacks on Israelis.
The Palestinians said the Israeli
actions were a grave violation of last
week's truce deal, which called for
Israel to suspend military strikes and
halt incursions into Palestinian territo-
ry. But Arafat's Palestinian Authority
condemned the attack on the settle-
ment and said it would bring those
responsible to justice.
Despite considerable U.S. pressure
to make this cease-fire stick, violence
has increased.

A woman collapses at the g
yesterday of a man killed in
Putin cal
for seCur
overhaul
The Washington Post
BRUSSELS - Presiden
Putin called yesterday for
transformation in the structu
sia's security relations with E
the United States in order
more effective partnership i
against international terroris
Claiming that global p
experienced a tectonic shift i
of the devastating terror att
United States, Putin insisted1
wanted to bolster security c
with the West. He said Russia
to reconsider opposition
expansion if the alliancea
broader political identity an
could be drawn into the proce
Concluding a two-day
where he met European Un
and NATO secretary genei
Robertson, Putin said "it's
to come up with practical
to address changing prio
have placed terrorism at the
global agenda. Russia, he s
start holding monthly con
with EU authorities on how
terrorist financing and sha
gence on criminal suspects.

the company's chairman later told reporters that
six had died.
Keeton said the injured were taken to at least six
hospitals. Hospital officials described the injuries as
ranging from bumps and bruises to.some that
required emergency surgery.
After the 5:15 a.m. EDT crash, Greyhound pulled
the 2,000 to 2,500 buses operating at the time off the
nation's highways, but after consulting with federal and
state investigators and transportation officials, the com-
pany decided it was safe to resume service as of 1 p.m.
Hijacking
Swas false
alarm,
NEW DELHI, India (AP) -- The
reported hijacking of an Indian jetliner
AP PHOTO on a domestic flight last night was a
raveside false alarm caused by an anonymous
Gaza. phone call and confusion aboard the air-
craft, the government said.
Earlier, civil aviation officials said
S hijackers seized a Boeing 737 jetliner
shortly after its departure from Bombay
late last night, reportedly with 54 people
7ty on board.
National security force commandos
surrounded the plane early today at
Indira Gandhi International Airport in
New Delhi. Fire vehicles and ambu-
lances ringed the runway, and a fuel
tanker was parked in front to prevent the
it Vladimir jet from taking off.
a dramatic Several hours later, Civil Aviation
ure of Rus- Minister Shahnawaz Hussain called it a
Europe and false alarm triggered by an anonymous
to build a call reporting the hijacking to an air
in the fight traffic control station.
m. "It was only after the commandos
olitics has entered the cockpit that the pilot realized
n the wake that it was a false alarm," Hussain said.
acks in the The Alliance Air jet had departed
his country Bombay and was headed for New Delhi
ooperation when the caller reported the plane
a was ready hijacked, Hussain said.
to NATO After learning of the call from the air
assumed a traffic controller, the pilot headed
id Moscow straight for New Delhi, skipping the
Iss. scheduled stop in Ahmadabad, north of
visit here Bombay, Hussain said.
ion leaders The pilot, Capt. Ashwini Behl locked
ral George the cockpit door, thinking the hijackers
high time were hidden among the passengers,
solutions" Hussain said. The passengers thought
rities that the hijackers were in the cockpit.
top of the After the pilot landed the plane on an
aid, would isolated runway at the New Delhi air-
isultations port, passengers called waiting relatives
v to thwart by cellular phone, many of them
are intelli- unaware of reports of a hijacking.
"At 2:30 a.m., the pilot announced
that a hijacking had taken place, but he
asked us not to panic," passenger Arun
Sathe told The Associated Press.

NEWS IN BRIEF
ARUDHEADLINES FROM AOU D TE ORLD
NEW YORK
Wall Street sees best day since attacks
Wall Street had its first truly upbeat day since the terrorist attacks, surging
yesterday on a positive outlook from Cisco Systems and the possibility of a
multi-billion-dollar economic stimulus package. The Dow industrials closed
above 9,000 for the first time in three weeks.
The market waffled in early trading but rose decisively as President Bush in
televised remarks in New York urged Congress to approve a plan to stimulate the
economy, already quite weak before the assaults. The plan includes tax cuts for
individuals and business and is worth $60 billion and $75 billion.
Stocks, especially high-techs, widened their lead in midafternoon trading after
Cisco chief executive John Chambers affirmed the company's outlook. The
upturn on Wall Street added to a rally Tuesday triggered in part by the ninth
interest rate cut so far this year.
"People are believing that between fiscal and monetary policy, the economy
will stabilize," said Arthur Hogan, chief market analyst at Jefferies & Co.
The Dow surged 173.19, closing yesterday at 9,123.78, having risen 113 Tues-
day after the Federal Reserve cut rates by half a percentage point.
Yesterday was the first time the Dow has broken the 9,000 level since Sept.
18; it hadn't closed above 9,000 since the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
NEW YORK
Giuliani will not seek third term as mayor
Mayor Rudolph Giuliani will not press for a third term after all, but he repeat-
ed his offer yesterday to stay on for an extra three months to guide the city
through the aftermath of the World Trade Center attack.
"I'm not going to be on the ballot," Giuliani said. "I'm available to do the tran-
sition I offered to do. If people support it, fine."
Giuliani, a Republican, is barred by the City Charter from serving more than
two terms and is scheduled to leave office Dec. 31. However, he has talked with
legislative leaders about extending his stay or lifting term limits altogether so that
he could run for a third term.
The leader of New York's Conservative Party, Michael Long, had offered Giu-
liani his party's line on the November ballot while the mayor sought repeal of the
term-limits law.
But Giuliani rejected the offer, despite supporters who were "begging me to
stay in the run for another term."
"It would lead to division and litigation and the city does not need division and
litigation at this time," he said.

WASHINGTON
Olympic organizers
ask for more security
Winter Olympics organizers came to
Capitol Hill to press for money for
enhanced security measures and to
promise a safe gathering in Salt Lake
City in February.
The heightened security, including
more metal detectors, video surveil-
lance and plainclothes federal agents,
will cost up to $40 million more, the
organizers said yesterday.
The additional funding would bring
federal spending on the Games to about
$310 million - more than three times
the federal-security spending for the
1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta.
Salt Lake Organizing Committee
President Mitt Romney, Utah Gov. Mike
Leavitt and Utah's entire congressional
delegation met in a closed-door session
with House Speaker Dennis Hastert,
Attorney General John Ashcroft and the
heads of the FBI, the Secret Service and
other agencies to discuss security.
WASHINGTON
Most businesses lack
formal disaster plan
With federal officials warning that
there might be more terrorist attacks, a
national survey has found that only
about half of American businesses have
a disaster-management plan in place.
About one-third of 5,700 employers
surveyed Sept. 18-22 told the Alexan-
dria, Va.-based Society of Human
Resource Management that they don't
have such plans. Thirteen percent didn't

know.
Kristin Bowl, spokeswoman for the
group of personnel managers, said the
findings were surprising but not
shocking and should warn employers
about the need to do more.
None of the group's members with-
out plans would be interviewed about
their lack of preparedness. Past threats
or disasters prompted some companies
to develop detailed plans for moving
their employees to safety in an emer-
gency.
VIENNA, Austria
OPEC delays talks
on pricing policy
OPEC delegates broke off infor-
mal talks yesterday without agree-
ing whether the oil producers' cartel
should adjust output, highlighting
their dilemma of trying to reverse a
slide in crude prices without wors-
ening the global economic slow-
down.
Representatives of the Organization
of Petroleum Exporting Countries
delayed a formal meeting on the
group's production and pricing policy
until this morning.
"No agreement yet," OPEC presi-
dent Chakib Khelil said as he left the
hotel where the two-hour talks took
place.
However, OPEC delegates were
meeting late Yesterday with officials
from eight non-OPEC oil producing
countries, including Mexico, Russia
and Angola, at OPEC's headquarters
in Vienna, Austria.
- Compiled from Daily wire reports.

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