The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, April 2, 2002 - 7
Cash and Nolan leave MSA posions
Continued from Page 1.
extending the Central Campus Recreational Building's
hours of operation.
But Nolan and Cash said much of their work cen-
tered around organizing MSA's bureaucracy, the
behind-the-scenes organ that accomplishes most of the
assembly's tangible results.
"When Nolan and I took office, the assembly
was a mess. My job is to insure that the internal
workings of the assembly are running, and last
year, they simply weren't," Cash said. "Now,
committees are meeting regularly attacking and
addressing issues brought to them by students,
and creating real change on campus."
Cash said she ran the assembly like a business,
demanding that committees communicate with
each other and provide consistent reports of their
MSA Student General Counsel John Carter
pointed to the advice Nolan and Cash gave Budget
Priorities Chair David Goldman as he reformed
MSA's budget cycle system as an example of how
they developed strong ties and provided assistance
to representatives throughout the assembly. MSA
External Relations Chair Zack Slates added that
"Matt and Jessica brought a lot of professionalism
to their positions."
Students and administrators have responded with
increased interest and confidence that the MSA has the
potential to make viable changes on campus, both
the michigan daily
Nolan and Cash said.
"There are freshman who come to MSA and get
involved. A year ago, those people would have come to
watch a meeting and never come back," Nolan said.
Despite the leaps MSA has taken to improve its effi-
ciency, Nolan said he regrets not having done a better
job encouraging representatives to set aside their differ-
ent political attitudes and act as a collective present -
a problem he said remains the biggest challenge for
future MSA leaders.
Carter said although the political situation did
not distract Nolan from accomplishing everything
his platform promises, he did get "caught up in
much of the party politics mess." But Carter
added that he is unsure whether Nolan could have
possibly handled the situation differently. Nolan
and Cash agreed that more work is needed for
MSA to reach its full potential, and Nolan said
future MSA president Sarah Boot and Vice Presi-
dent Dana Glassel will need to be strong leaders.
He said he will provide them with as much help as
they request before they take over the assembly's lead-
ership, and he provided a few general tips.
He said the workload executive officers face is
immense - sometimes as much as 35 to 40 hours a
week - and grades usually suffer, but the job of MSA
President is above the individual role of a student
because it affects the entire student body.
He also stressed the importance of meeting as many
administrators as possible early in the presidential term.
"When things come up, having those relations estab-
lished is crucial to getting anything done," he said.
Also, having a strong relationship with a reliable
vice president does not hurt.
Nolan said when he first met Cash, they were
rivals on opposite parties, but he soon realized
they would be an perfect fit running together for
executive office. He said that while he dives
enthusiastically into projects, Cash is more prag-
matic and professional.
"I could have never made it through the year with-
out Jess next to me ... There's no Nolan without
In addition to the relationship he has built with
Cash, Nolan said he has experienced several life-
defining moments during his term, such as stu-
dents' response to the World Trade Center
bombing on September 11.
Within one day of that tragedy, the assembly organ-
ized a candle-light vigil on the Diag which approxi-
mately 15,000 students attended. Nolan called the
ceremony "one of the most powerful moments of my
Such moments have made the term memorable, but
now Nolan is only hours away from handing the gavel
over to Boot. Both Cash and Nolan said they will still
serve as the co-chairs of the Association of Big Ten
Students this summer, and Nolan said he looks forward
to a senior year filled with Michigan football games
"I'm going to spend my senior year living at the
University of Michigan," he said. But first, before he
leave his office, he said he plans to tour the campus
one last time as the representative of the student body.
Continued from Page 1
along as planned" in the search so far.
"We're moving ahead with the nomi-
nees - trying to turn some of them into
candidates," Lewis said.
The details of the search process and
the list of nominees and candidates is
not required by law to be public infor-
mation. The regents are only required to
release the names of finalists before they
hire a new president.
However, the search committee has
been open to community input. They
held informal forums for interested
community members to voice their con-
cerns and expectations about the quali-
ties of the new president in January and
February. Also, anyone wishing to nomi-
nate someone for the position is wel-
come to do so by sending the committee
"We've been pleased with the sup-
port of the University," Lewis said. "A
lot of people have given us input and
The University currently has vacan-
cies in several top positions -including
provost, chief financial officer, vice
president for development and vice pres-
ident for medical affairs, a position cur-
rently held by Gil Omenn. The Regents
do not think these vacancies are creating
any sort of added urgency to the search.
It is going to be difficult to fill the
vacant executive offices until the new
president is announced, Deitch said.
"Any president is going to want to have
a say in picking their leadership team,
and people are not going to want to
commit to taking a job unless they know
who they will be working with," he
Deitch said "the good news is
that an institution like the Universi-
ty of Michigan has a deep pool of
talent. We're very fortunate to have
talented individuals like interim
President (B. Joseph White) and
interim Provost Paul Courant to
keep everything running smoothly."
Brandon said he is confident the
speed of the search will not compro-
mise the quality of the selection
process. "We are attempting to conduct
as speedy a process as possible," Bran-
don said. "It took about two times as
long last time, so we recognized early
on the need to move expeditiously. You
do have to balance speed with open-
ness and thoroughness."
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