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January 29, 2003 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2003-01-29

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, January 30, 2003 - 7A

BUSHto have
BUSH h
Continued from Page :A Hughes
tions of members of al Qaida and In co
assured the American people that the comple
United States is winning the fight and cal
against terrorist organizations. He qualific
cited Tuesday's confrontation in "I th
Afghanistan, in which at least 18 Bush is
Afghan rebels were killed, as evi- Joanne]
dence that his campaign against ter- The
rorism is achieving success. domest
"We're chasing them down one by his spec
one and bringing them to justice. We that he
are slowly but surely dissecting their Union.
organization," Bush said. the AIL
While senior citizens are the chief bling e
beneficiaries of Bush's proposed and the
Medicare reforms, some seniors in tional
attendance at the address left feeling commu
unsatisfied. The
"I thought it was a fine speech - support
very well-delivered, but it lacked cer- govern
tain details which I thought were degree
important. He said Medicare needed "I ap
prescription drugs added, but he didn't 4 passion
say how," said Geoff Hughes of Grand up for i
Rapids. as a stat
"The part I missed is if we're going need," C
LAWSUITS
Continued from Page 1A
Yet if the Court rules that the University
must modify part or all of its admissions poli-
cies, administrators will have little time to
redraw the policies or write new ones. The
Court is expected to announce its decision in
June or July, only a couple months before col-
lege applications for the next school year will
begin pouring in.
Peterson said administrators continually
examine the University's admissions policies
for possible areas to improve, but she would
not explicitly state whether alternative policies
have already been, or are in the process of,
being prepared.
"A lot will depend upon the specific ruling and
guidance from the Supreme Court," she said.
University President Mary Sue Coleman said
the Supreme Court could pass a variety of rul-
ings, including accepting one or both of the
policies, or ordering the University to reduce the
amount of weight given to race as an admissions
factor.
But the most detrimental decision, Coleman
said, would be a total repeal of the Court's
1978 Regents of the University of California v.

an American expedition over- D NNE
ow is it going to be paid for?" UI'IEI
added. Continued from Pa
ntrast, many in attendance were
tely in support of the president Johnson also s
lled his address a sign of his U.S. Supreme Co
ations. ty's admissions
ought it was wonderful. George response to Presi
s the right man for the times," this month, he sai
Brownlee of Nunica said. Diversity is im
president spoke on other because the collet
ic issues during the course of sions among stud
ech, reinforcing the arguments tions and learn ab
made during the State of the "In that way d
Bush once again addressed affects their life a
DS crisis in Africa, the stum- College Democ
conomy, the education system student perspecti'
need for personal and institu- class where she s
compassion within American cussions with stur
nities. than from her prof
comments on compassion drew one perspective is
from Granholm, but even the Fisher said whe
or's compliments revealed a conscious policies
of skepticism. even such a debate
preciate his emphasis on com- Ravi Perry, org
, and I appreciate him standing of the campus ch
t. I just want to make sure that dinner's profits
te we have the resources that we Washington when
Granholm said.
Bakke decision, which banned racial quotas
but permitted the use of race as an admissions
factor.
"We're very concerned with preserving Bakke,"
Coleman said. "If the Supreme Court were to
throw out Bakke, which is what (the University's
legal argument) is totally based on, then we're in
a whole other ballpark."
Coleman said she does not know of any
definite admissions policies being drafted in
anticipation of this scenario.
She added that the admissions system used
by the state of Texas - the "Top Ten Percent
Plan" which guarantees admission to a state
college to a student who finishes in the top
10 percent of their high school - would not
serve as an adequate substitute because the
University recruits students from across the
nation.
"We would end up with a much less diverse
class," Coleman said.
Peterson said the University's current policies
are the most effective for ensuring a diverse stu-
dent body.
"If there were something else we could do,
we'd already be doing it," she said. "There are no
easy answers. If we lose these cases we have a
long, hard road ahead of us."

R
age 1A
aid GM will file a brief in th
urt in support of the Universi-
policies. The decision is a
dent Bush's brief filed earlier
d.
nportant especially in college,
ge environment fosters discus-
ents where they can ask ques-
out other cultures, Johnson said.
iversity benefits everyone and
fter college," he added.
rats Chair Rachel Fisher gave a
ve, speaking about her history
aid she learned more from dis-
dents of different backgrounds
fessor's lectures. "Learning only
not enough," she said.
en she first learned of the race-
s, she wondered, "Why is there
e about affirmative action?"
ganizer of the dinner and chair
hapter of the NAACP, said the
will assist students to go to
nthe cases are heard.

DEFEAT
Continued from Page IA
pointer by guard Deron Williams tied the game at 53 at the
5:54 mark.
"I think that we were in great shape," Michigan forward
LaVell Blanchard said. "We were playing poised, and we
were playing with a lot of passion, and we just lost that after
a while."
After a Blanchard 3-pointer put Michigan ahead 56-55,
the Illini finally took the lead for good on a Cook layup at
57-56.
Michigan overcame foul trouble, some poor outside
shooting and a raucous sellout crowd of 16,500 at Assembly
Hall, and was able to take a 33-28 lead into the half
That first half included a technical foul on Amaker at
15:54 after the Wolverines had been called for the first four
fouls of the game.
But a 13-0 Michigan run - featuring the Wolverines'
suddenly trademark 2-3 zone defense - gave Michigan a
24-16 lead with 7:32 to play before the half, a lead that the
Wolverines maintained until that 3-pointer by Williams beat
the shot clock late in the second half.
"We've watched a lot of tape (on Michigan), and I think
they're better in person," Self said. "I think they're really,
really good."
Unfortunately for the Wolverines, the pendulum eventu-
ally shifted decisively over to Illinois' side of the court.
Brown and fellow freshman Chris Hunter combined for
21 points, and Hunter added 10 rebounds, but with the two
saddled with foul trouble, Cook eventually became too
much for the Wolverines to handle.
"He hit some big shots, he's a great player" said Blan-
chard, who finished with 18 points and six rebounds.
"We're certainly proud of what we were able to accom-
plish," Amaker said. "This is a tough one to take."

RYAN WEINER/Daily
GM General Counsel E. Christopher Johnson
speaks yesterday at an NAACP dinner.
"We must challenge ourselves and follow our
vision - we must be the change," Perry said,
encouraging students to become actively
involved and take advantage of opportunities.

VIGIL
Continued from Page 1A
The pro-Israel students organized
their gathering to defend democracy
and peace, LSA junior and Hillel Ortho-
dox Minyan Chair Brad Sugar said.
"We want to make it understood that
peace is a two-way street," Sugar said.
"We as a pro-Israel community are sad-
dened at every loss of every human life,
and we are here to say that Israel needs
a partner for peace before it can be
achieved."
Defending Israel, LSA junior Danny
Aghion said the country should not
negotiate with terrorists.
"We are pro-Israel, pro-peace,"
Aghion said. "Israel is here to stay. It is
not going anywhere. This University is
not going to divest from Israel."
The vigil across the street also
stressed the importance of peace and
democracy, calling for an end to killings
in the occupied territories.
"Tens of people have been killed in
the occupied territories," LSA sopho-
more Aazaz Haq said, referring to the

past week's bloodshed. "We came to
remember them in a peaceful vigil."
Kiblawi said Israel is not a democrac-
tic state. "3.5 million Palestinians
don't have the right to vote and 1
million Palestinians who are able to
vote don't have the same rights as the
Israelis," he said.
He said the problem of the ongoing
conflict stems from continued inequali-
ty in the occupied territories.
"This is the root cause of con-
flict," he said. "There will be mourn-
ing and crying on both sides until
the apartheid is removed and equali-
ty is given to everyone."
Students on both sides stressed how
important the outcome of the recent
Israeli election was.
"I believe in freedom, democracy and
equality," LSA senior Samantha
Rollinger said, adding that this was
exhibited in Tuesday's election in Israel.
. Engineering senior and vigil organ-
izer Ashraf Zahr said, "this was a
peaceful demonstration to remember
those who have lost their lives up to
the elections."

DATABASE
Continued from Page 1A
have the system up and running, was unable to even
connect with INS, he added.
In spite of the problems it might encounter, the
scope of SEVIS goes unquestioned, as does the work
that was put into it.
"SEVIS is a remarkable undertaking," Godfrey said.
"It's cost a lot of time and staff."

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