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March 20, 2002 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2002-03-20

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The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, March 20, 2002 - 7

Continued from Page 1
of faculty respondents disagreeing or strongly dis-
agreeing with the statement "the dean is open to con-
structive criticism from the faculty."
White's scores dipped again between 1994 and 1996
in almost all categories. But in 1998 his evaluations
had drastically improved, and he scored better in all
categories than he had in previous years.
Business Prof. Jane Dutton said she believes the rea-
son for the poor scoring in White's first several years as
dean was because many faculty members were turned
off by his unconventional visions for the school.
"Whenever you make change you make waves, so I
think he had people who didn't believe in the same
vision," she said. "But he was so effective in raising the
image of the school externally, with both alumni and
key stakeholders, that it was hard to argue about the
success of his prospective," she said.
Dutton said many faculty members were uncertain

of White's proposal to make the Business School one
of the best programs in the nation. But she said eventu-
ally the school's success was undeniable and had to be
attributed to White.
"He took some big risks. He had higher ambitions
for our school than we had, and I think he led us to
strive for those ambitions,' Dutton said. "His willing-
ness to go out on a limb on certain things has really
paid off in making our school unique and good."
White consistently scored highest in the section on
fairness and ethics with up to 71 percent of the respon-
dents agreeing or strongly agreeing with the statements
"the dean treats faculty fairly irrespective of ethnic ori-
gin (and) ... sexual orientation."
Dutton said she felt White was particularly strong in
this area because of how he incorporated humanity into
the Business School.
"One of the things I respect about him is his recogni-
tion of the humanity of the Business School ... it made
the Business School a pretty humane place," she said.
Associate Business Dean Sue Ashford, who worked

closely with White, said White was an excellent and
innovative leader during his time as dean, and faculty
uncertainty was a result of a period of change.
"You develop confidence in a leader over time when
you see the results. The process by which changes were
made changed slightly," Ashford said. "The dean at that
time and whole leadership team ... they really pushed
hard in the early '90s to get some changes made and
they kind of left the faculty behind a little bit."
The Senate Advisory Committee on University
Affairs said in a written statement that the evaluations
were only sent to the dean and the faculty and were
meant to serve as constructive criticism between the
dean and faculty. The statement added it might be diffi-
cult to fully evaluate White without being able to com-
pare his rankings with other deans.
"It can be misleading to judge the tabulated results
of an evaluation of an individual dean. There is no
basis for comparison with other deans because the
evaluating faculty, in each case, are different," SACUA
said in the statement.

Young Americans for Freedom Chairman Peter Apel reacts to LSA senior Scott
Newell's lack of support for author David Horowitz yesterday.

Continued from Page 1
Ann Arbor) last month, Regent Daniel
Horning (R-Grand Haven) addressed
his disgust with the University's race-
based admissions policy.
'This was an unfortunate expression
by an individual who later retracted
those remarks. It does not in any way
reflect the views of the Board of
Regents," Regent Laurence Deitch (D-
Bingham Farms) said in a statement.
DAAP vice-presidential candidate
and RC junior Ben Royal said he
believes the four incidents were
attempts to make minority students
feel unwelcome on campus.
"We can't accept this at the Univer-
sity," LSA-SG Blue Party candidate
and freshman Areej El-Jawahri said.
"The University of Michigan is sup-
posed to be one of the most diverse
colleges in the nation, and if we are,
let's act like it."
El-Jawahri said that regardless of
whether somebody is white, black or
Arab American, they still deserve
respect from the student body.
"I got pushed because I was an Arab
American," she said. "I didn't get

pushed because I was a human being.
Humans deserve respect."
BSU member and Students First
LSA-SG presidential candidate
Monique Luse, an LSA junior, said it
was necessary for the groups to forget
about their opposing views on major
campus issues that have traditionally
resulted in conflict, such as the support
of affinative action, because the issue
at hand was more important.
"This is not about affirmative
action. It's tied to it, but this is much
more basic. It is beyond affirmative
action. It's hate," Luse said.
Students attending the gathering
remained unified in their stance when
LSA junior David Goldman, a merh-
ber of Young Americans for Freedom,
questioned whether lack of support for
affirnative action means one is racist.
A shouting match erupted between the
Goldman said he believes the
attempt to tie affirmative action to
racism is false and not justified.
"I'm a representative on MSA and
everyday and every week, I listen to
people from DAAP say if I don't sup-
port affirmative action, I'm a racist,"
he said. "I am not."

Continued from Page 1.
in the secret service - if they were
given the chance to do it and had
the capacity to do what I did - he
would do it."
Malkin said terror has many faces
and that though its origins are being
portrayed as having started with the
Sept. 11 incident, it started long ago.
"Terror was then and terror is
now - the same effect, the same
ways. And we have to be careful
that it will never happen again," he
LSA senior Steve Rosenberg said
he enjoyed hearing Malkin's first-
hand account and hearing an expla-
nation of what actually happened.
"It really just makes it hit home a
lot more. It adds a human element
to it," Rosenberg said.
Rosenberg said he also liked
Malkin's message that people need
to be responsible for their actions,
and that in Eichmann's case - even
possible goodness within him -
could not negate the millions of
deaths he orchestrated.
Conference co-chair Eric Frank
said he hopes the 10-day conference
connected someone who would not

have otherwise been connected with
the Holocaust an opportunity to
gain a greater understanding for
what the events that occurred.
Frank, a Business junior, added
that Malkin was also invited to
speak because of his action on the
behalf of Israel to continue to strive
to apprehend those responsible for
the Holocaust.
"It shows that even after the
Holocaust there's still actions that
need to be taken to attempt to right
the wrongs perpetrated by the
Nazis," Frank said. "Obviously
catching him doesn't make all the
evils of the Holocaust be forgotten,
but it brought one person responsi-
ble for it to justice."
Third-year Medical student
Matthew Holtzman said he chose to
attend last night's event because it
was a rare opportunity.
"It's the most incredible thing -
to hear someone talk who has trans-
formed the concept of international
justice," Holtzman said.
He added that he liked the focus
on the emotional content as well as
the humor the speaker wove into his
"It had all the content of a great
spy novel but it was real," he said.

Continued from Page 1
The Michigan Daily did run not the
ad but later offered Horowitz an editorial
viewpoint to express his opinion.
Horowitz's most recent book,
"Uncivil Wars," follows the debate
over his views on reparations.
Horowitz said he is in support of repa-
rations, but that the people it should be
paid to are no longer living.
Many students in attendance
expressed their distaste for Horowitz
through their emotional responses to his
comments and frequent interruptions.
Horowitz appeared to be annoyed as he
raised his voice and fidgeted with the
microphone, sometimes making terse
comments. Horowitz commented that
several questions were "smart-assed."
Department of Public Safety spokes-
woman Diane Brown, worried that the
event was getting out of hand, said that
either the Young Americans for Freedom
members needed to end it, or she would.
Some students were disappointed
that the discussion was not more
"There was too much yelling and too

much rhetoric," said LSA sophomore
Eli Segall.
LSA freshman Larnell Collins said he
agreed with several of Horowitz' points.
"I don't think he is a racist. Slavery
is in the past and we have got to move
on," he said.
LSA junior David Post said he "didn't
agree with a lot of what he had to say,
but this showed there was a real need to
open a dialogue in an intellectual and
academic manner to come to some type
of understanding."
Horowitz' parents were active in the
Communist Party and he has been active
in fighting for civil rights since 1948.
He was once a leader of the "New Left."
For several years, Horowitz worked
with the Black Panther Party and was an
associate of Huey Newton. But in 1974,
his bookkeeper disappeared and her
body was later found. He blamed the
death on the Black Panthers and as a
result avoided politics for seven years.
He said he did not vote Republican until
1984. He detailed this shift to conserva-
tive politics in his book "Radical Son."
Horowitz said he is liberal on most
issues, including abortion. He also said
he is a defender of homosexuality.


Continued from Page 1
a series of issues," Hockman said.
"It was an action taken by their nationals," said
Joel Winston, president of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil. "It's unfortunate that their nationals did this
because they're one of our biggest houses."
According to IFC statistics, Delta Sigma Phi fra-
ternity was the largest fraternity after Winter 2001
with 128 initiated members.
The fraternity has faced a number of incidents
and allegations in recent years.
The local chapter was suspended by the nation-
al organization pending an investigation for a
hazing incident in which two new fraternity
members were seen duct taped at Mary Markley
Residence Hall in December 1999.
When the investigation ended more than a month
later, the allegations were dropped and the national
chapter lifted the suspension.
The alleged hazing incident took place took
place just four days after the local charter of Alpha
Epsilon Pi was suspended for an incident in which
an uninitiated member was shot in the groin with a
BB gun.
Delta Sigma Phi members found themselves in
trouble just two months later when fraternity mem-
bers called an ambulance for a female high school
the michigan daily

student. The 17-year-old was transported to Univer-
sity Hospital and treated for alcohol poisoning in
February 2000.
The Ann Arbor Police Department investigated
to see whether the fraternity members knew the girl
was a minor and whether they served her alcohol.
Fraternity members said the girl had arrived at the
party drunk and was not served alcohol on the
house's premises.
Since then, the chapter has taken steps toward
improvement, Levine said.
"Both the Delta Sig undergrads and alumni are
very confident that our nationals will realize the
changes we have made as a house over the past year
and allow us to continue as a nationally backed fra-
ternity," Levine said.
"Remaining a nationally backed chapter of Delta
Sigma Phi is our first priority," he added. "Only
when all of our other options have been exhausted
will we take steps toward remaining a fraternity
under a different name and affiliation."
The University's chapter is not the only Delta
Sigma Phi branch to receive negative press in the
last two years. The Delta Sigma Phi chapter at
Auburn University closed Nov. 13, 2001 following
a Halloween party where several members were
photographed wearing offensive costumes. One
member donned a Ku Klux Klan robe and another
wore "blackface" and a noose tied around his neck.

Continued from Page 1
until we find out what happens and what we're going to do to
stop it in the future," Merito said.
University students, who make up a large part of the restau-
rant's clientele, had a mixed reaction to the robbery.
SNRE freshman Brian Kallus said he felt a little reluctant to
go to a place that had been held up. He also questioned the
chain's hesitance and its responsibility to inform the public.
"If people found it was robbed and they're not telling peo-
ple, it seems like they're not concerned about people's safety;'
Kallus said.
But LSA senior James Stork said he understood Jimmy
John's reasons for not telling the public about the robbery
immediately. He said he believes the restaurant will not lose
any customers.
"I don't think that it will hurt their reputation," Stork said.
Ann Arbor area merchants did not appear worried about
Monday night's robbery. They said their stores contain such
security precautions as alarm doors and cameras.
New York Pizza Depot Manager Domenico Telemaco said
although his store is open until 4 a.m., he is not as worried as
Jimmy John's Restaurant seems. "Usually late at night there
are a lot of people in our store," Telemaco said.
Rendezvous Cafe Manager Jamil Hamady said he is not
worried about robberies, although his business is open until 3
a.m. He said he believes Ann Arbor police patrolling the streets
will keep crime rates low.

The Unversklv of Michigan
College of Iteraturo, Science,
and the Arts

isan Crawford and
Qay Male SuhlectivilvP
David M. Halperin
W.H. Anden Collegiate Professor of
English Language and Literature
Public Lecture and Reception
Wednesday, March 20,2002,4:10 P.m.
Pendelton Roon, Michigan Union

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