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January 27, 2003 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2003-01-27

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, January 27, 2003 - 7A

VIRUS
Continued from Page 1A
Burrell said Virus Busters serves two important functions.
The first is to combat e-mail hoaxes and shady virus
threats, Burrell said. "An email hoax lives on forever,
if you're gullible enough," he added. The Virus
Busters' website contains an information section enti-
tled "Hoaxes, Hooey, and Hogwash," which dispels.
many e-mail chain letters as scams and many virus
threats as idle.
The second function of Virus Busters is to keep the Uni-
versity network virus-free. "My niche is computer virus-
es," said Burrell, one of the original members of Virus
Busters, which was started in 1988 - only two years after
the discovery of the first computer virus.
While many students bring computers to school that
already have protective software, such as Norton Anti-
Virus, installed, Burrell said the University offers a
top-of-the-line anti-virus program free of charge to all
University affiliates that offers more protection than

Norton.
VirusScan, the program recommended by Virus Busters,
can be downloaded from their website.
In a study conducted by Virus Busters, four-month old
VirusScan was compared to brand-new Norton software and
the old VirusScan software still detected more viruses than
Norton. "VirusScan checks for new viruses every hour," Bur-
rell said.
Students can also take precautions to avoid infecting their
computer with a virus. "Never, ever open an unsolicited e-
mail attachment, even if it's from someone you know and
trust," Burrell said.
Burrell said Virus Busters does not limit its assistance to
University students and staff. "I believe we have a mandate
to educate whoever wants to be educated," said Burrell,
adding that students and staff should not hesitate to seek the
help of his team.
"Virus Busters is 100 percent of my job," he said,
adding, "The only stupid question is the one that's left
unasked."
- The Associated Press contributed to this article.

Brian Netter heads the UAC executive board, which is
responsible for programming and allocating funds for student
organizations.
UAC
Continued from Page 1A
UAC receives funding from the University, but few
guidelines.
"Aside from internal procedures, UAC doesn't receive
much University oversight," Netter said. "One of the amaz-
ing things about UAC is that the University trusts students
with so much money and responsibility."
UAC is managed by an executive board of five students
who, serving a one-year term, manage 15 two-person com-
mittees, which run each of the center's programs.
"We act as a board of oversight and try to develop long-
term projects for the organization," Netter said.
Applications for next year's executive board must be
submitted by Feb. 13. A panel of University staff and
outgoing board members will interview applicants.
"We are looking for students who are already
involved with campus student groups and have some
leadership experience," Netter said. "Applications for
the general board are due in late March - the general
board is an opportunity for students to get their first
leadership experience."
the michigan daily

BAMN
Continued from Page 1A
action was still an important issue to him as an Ameri-
can citizen.
"We cannot separate or pick and choose the movements. We
are doing it for our country and kids," Zogby said.
High school students from Detroit and other schools who
may be most affected by the Supreme Court decision also
attended the conference. High school student speaker Evette
Hollins, from Renaissance High school in Detroit, received a
standing ovation after she spoke about her efforts to convince
classmates to join her in activism.
"Say goodbye to racial divisions between us, hello to no
more color lines," Hollins said.
The Revs. Jesse Jackson, founder of the Rainbow and

PUSH Coalition, and Al Sharpton, president of the
National Action Network, were scheduled to speak but
could not attend.
Some speakers lectured on proposed alternatives to affirma-
tive action, such as the Ten Percent Plan implemented in Texas,
which speakers such as the director of the Harvard University
Civil Rights Project, Gary Orfield, and Texas A&M University
Prof. Eduardo Bonilla-Silva said they oppose.
Event organizer Shanta Driver said there should be no alter-
native to affirmative action because the 10 percent plan does
not create a diverse student body.
"No other policy creates diversity like affirmative action,"
Driver said. "Texas A&M, the largest university in Texas, does
not represent minorities in Texas. There are only 2 percent
blacks and 8 percent Hispanics at the college. That's in a very
diverse state."

BASKETBALL
Continued from Page 1A
Wolverines in the Big Ten, who have used late-game defensive
stands to extend or reclaim leads, allowing them to win the
game on the free-throw line.
Two quick layups by freshmen Lester Abram and Horton
got Michigan back in it, and then a Horton free throw knotted
the game at 52 a piece with 4:36 left.
A minute later, senior captain LaVell Blanchard, who did
not make a basket in the game, let a three go from the corner
that sucked the air out of Crisler. Blanchard, the team's leading
scorer, came up short, continuing a scoring drought that left
him 0-for-5 in the game.
Horton was the answer to the scoring dearth when he
made a beeline around high screen, caught Bernard
Robinson's pass, and let go a 3-pointer over Hill that
was destined to find the bottom of the net. The bucket
gave Michigan a four-point lead with 1:24 remaining
and caused Crisler to explode in jubilation.
"That was a tough shot that he hit going away from the bas-
ket, but maybe that is the mark of a great player" Izzo said.
"Sometimes it is with scoring, and sometimes with passing
and there are not a lot of guys who can do both.
"He has Mateen (Cleaves).qualities, he has a calming effect
on his team. I am very impressed with Daniel."
Horton's classmates should have been equally impres-
sive to Izzo. The five played with the poise and maturity of
veterans, providing key buckets in clutch situations. In all,
the rookie class scored more than two-thirds of Michigan's
points.
"This is pretty big and it's just as physical," Horton, a Texas
native, said of comparisons to the Texas-Oklahoma football
rivalry. "The only difference is the fans aren't fighting each
other in the stands. I see now that it is a very special rivalry in
the state."
With one minute remaining, freshman Chris Hunter stepped
up and blocked an Erazem Lorbek dunk that was inches away
from being in the cylinder. The block got Michigan the ball
back, allowing it to stretch the lead beyond Michigan State's
reach. Hill hit two 3-pointers in the final 30 seconds, but they
would not be enough for the floundering Spartans, who are
now 2-4 in the Big Ten.
Yesterday's win went a long way in restoring the
rivalry, according to Izzo, who now believes that the
teams are "perfectly even." But it also did a big job in
redeeming the previous three years of losing to all the
Michigan seniors.

KING
Continued from Page 1A
nect to their own worth and attachment to the legacy that
began so many years ago," Alpha Vice President Adrian
Reynolds said in a written statement.
Johnson's address was a call to action, urging leaders in the
University's black community to step up and assume the posi-
tions of past leaders. "Far more people are concerned about the
next step-show than about stepping out and showing up ...
they care more about social events that the next course of
social action," Johnson said.
"Throughout history, we've noticed a decline in African-
American male leadership. ... It's important that we provide

continued support for developing that leadership," said Alpha
President Clarence Wardell said.
With so much negative press directed toward blacks - pri-
marily males - the event served as a forum to redirect values
and priorities for the purpose of heartening the black commu-
nity. "I really admire the program planners for all the work
they put into promoting this kind of unity ... it proves the
stereotypes wrong," RC sophomore Bianca Roberts said.
Johnson's speech was the first in a full day of events, includ-
ing workshops on leadership, economic empowerment and
collegiate success. "This is all about trying to enhance social
consciousness and accountability," Engineering graduate stu-
dent Jefferson Grant said. "It's about impacting the University
community" Grant added.

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