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March 15, 2002 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2002-03-15

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, March 15, 2002 - 7

Continued from Page 1 wrote in
football team was led by co-captains gized.
Eric Brackin and Shawn Thompson, "The
two white males elected by 100 team- expressi
mates to lead by example. I suppose Horning
Lloyd Carr didn't let the black players reflects
vote." White h
The letter was sign "Daniel D. Horn- never sa
ing, White Male, U of M, Class of Within
1982." of apol
Horning was unavailable for com- with n
ment because he was on a retreat in the Deitch
wilderness, University spokeswoman Deitc
Julie Peterson said. opinions
But, Horning did attend the regents' consist
meeting in Ann Arbor yesterday that regents.
ran late into the afternoon. "This
Regent Andrea Fisher Newman (R- views o
Ann Arbor) said she received the letter, support
but that the regents have settled the policies
issue among themselves. action t
"I don't know who all received it environr
but the letter was retraced, there was ribly unf
an apology and it is behind us," New- Altho
man said. White, i
But, even though the letter was writ- Board
ten on Feb. 16, the copy received by Univers
the Daily was postmarked March 13 versity
- just in time for the March regents' Vice Pr
meeting. Lester 1V
PAPERSin the
dent Act
Continued from Page 1 tained
lowing Friday morning before classes essays
had begun. hallway.
Similar privacy concerns were raised They,
three weeks ago when more than 40 phone c
boxes of confidential papers were found tents.
SERE NTsecurity
REGENTS was sp
Continued from Page 1 Medical
one wants to ... you can't ever do "The
enough." Newman suggested that the billion
University could install security cameras. executiv
Harper said it is difficult for the affairs,
University to promote independence Inter
and a sense of community in the resi- Joseph
dence halls, while also ensuring the regents
halls are safe. Medica
"We really want a balance between monthl
freedom and openness on the one spendin
hand and safety on the other hand," at nearly
Harper said. "The M
Harper did agree that the University importa
needs to do more. we want
"While we continue to make changes Rege:
in our safety, we know we can do more Farms)
- we must do more," Harper said. relations
Although the regents did express a currentl
great deal of concern over student possible
the michigan daily
SHARE 2 BDRM. A2 apt. w/ male grad stu- HELPER
dent Now-8/1I. $380. No drugs. 213-0869. Baby. 3 1

nt Larry Deitch (D-Bingham
said Horning regretted what he
n the letter and quickly apolo-
letter was an unfortunate
ion of frustration, I know that
g regretted it," Deitch said. "It
a misunderstanding. Regent
has made it perfectly clear she
aid the things attributed to her.
24 hours, Dan wrote a letter
ogy, and they worked it out.
o lingering hard feelings,"
ch also emphasized that the
s expressed by Horning are not
ent with the views of the
does not reflect in any way the
of the board. The board fully
:s the University admissions
s and the use of affirmative
o promote a diverse learning
ment," Deitch said. "It was ter-
ugh the letter was addressed to
t was also carbon copied to the
of Regents, Secretary of the
ity Lisa Tedesco, interim Uni-
President B. Joseph White and
rovost for Academic Affairs
nsecured basement of the Stu-
ivities Building. The boxes con-
student admissions tests and
and were kept in an unlocked
were removed shortly after tele-
alls were made about their con-

Continued from Page 1
feels pressured to finish negotiations before the Union's March
19 strike deadline and thinks a mediator could speed up the
bargaining process. "Mediation is helpful when you have a
pretty big gap on some issues and need to find a common
ground," Peterson said. "(GEO) has a strike deadline that is
coming very rapidly. ... We're just trying to offer another
option so we can get this resolved. All of us want to get back
to our everyday activities."
GEO member Irfan Nooruddin said union members also
want to speed up the negotiating process but.believe extend-
ing the hours of negotiations is a more likely solution. He
added that GEO members were willing to extend last night's
negotiations, but the University refused. Because the two
teams did not reach an agreement last night, additional bar-
gaining sessions have been planned for today and tomorrow.
On Sunday, GEO members will meet and vote on whether to
accept the package as-is or not accept it. Instead, GEO would
hold an open-ended strike, currently scheduled to begin Tues-
day. Members could also vote to not accept the package but to
postpone the strike and enter mediation.
Many members voiced concern about the possibility of
Continued from Page 1
own uniqueness and want to share it
with others."
LSA sophomore Shyla Kinhal said
she found the summit to be a positive
and beneficial experience. "I think
the summit was a really good place
for open dialogue and connecting
with people that are committed to the
same goal of awareness on campus,"
she said.
Kinhal added that individuals play a
large part in what happens next with
regards to the issue.

mediation because it would close negotiations to members not
in the bargaining team. "I think it's a very bad idea;' GEO
member and Rackham student Ulrike Peters said. "Just this
idea to have us in separate rooms and have the mediator repeat
what we say is bad. We should talk to each other directly, not
through a third person. They should face the issues at the
Peterson said mediation might be the only solution because
the gap between what the University has offered and what
GEO wants is still large and because the University is not in a
position to offer anything more. "We have given them the best
economic package we can offer them given the budget environ-
ment we will be working under next year, Peterson said. "The
University has real resource constraints."
As of last night, Peterson said the University's economic
package included a 2.5 percent wage increase each year for the
next three years, up from the 2 percent increase originally pro-
posed. Among other things, the package also includes giving a
lump sum of money to low fraction GSIs that would increase
their hourly pay to $15. They are also asking for low fraction
GSIs to receive an hourly wage of $17 and receive small lump
sums of money that would be used to buy health and dental
plans. Peterson said childcare remains the issue most
strongly dividing the University and GEO.

Continued from Page 1
is no shift in power."
The regents talked about why they
like their jobs and the bipartisanship
present in the atmosphere of the board.
"Most of the time the things that
face the regents should be addressed
as what is best for the University,"
Deitch said.
Newman said, "for me, this is just
what I want to do. This is a way to give
White said she joined the board to
make sure the technology at the Univer-
sity continued to improve. "This is, by
far to me, the greatest University in the
world," she added.
All of the regents urged the stu-
dents to get involved in whatever
they can.
"What you make of yourself is what
you become," Newman said.

, the majority of the meeting
ent discussing the University
health system represents $2
in revenue," Gilbert Omenn,
ve vice president for medical
im University President B.
White suggested that the
continue their discussion on
al Center finances at each
y meeting. "We need to be
g time on the Medical Center
y every meeting," White said.
4edical Center is of enormous
nce to the community ... and
t it to stay that way."
nt Larry Deitch (D-Bingham
said he thought the University's
ship with the Medical Center is
y extremely positive, but that
financial risks are great.

Omenn and his staff will develop a
plan to help the regents and the rest of
the University community understand
how the health system compares to other
medical centers and how to manage
costs most effectively.
"I want us to proceed in a way that
makes you, as regents, comfortable,"
White said.
Newman said the reason the board is
discussing the University's health care
management so extensively now is
because people have become much
more conscious of the increased costs of
medical care in the past few years. "We
need to be on top of it," she added.
Deitch said the Medical Center
financing is one of the issues the board
has to constantly revisit.-
"We need to be looking at the human
issues in addition to financial issues,"
Newman said.

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