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The Michigan Daily - Monday, February 17, 2003 - 7A

Booster resonsible for NCAA
sanctions dks at 69 of emboli m

MARTIN
Continued from Page 1A
are accusing Webber, then a witness
to the federal investigation of Mar-
tin, of trying to mislead the grand
jury about cash and gifts he received
from Martin before and during his
playing days at the University.
Martin, 69, was the government's
main witness in its investigation of
Webber. But according to a confronta-
tion clause in the U.S. Constitution,
Martin's grand jury testimony about
Webber can no longer be used in the
proceedings.
The confrontation clause
requires that the lawyer for the
defendant has the opportunity to
cross-examine the witness.
Because Webber's attorney, Steven
Fishman of Detroit, has never
questioned Martin in court, the
evidence the prosecution received
from Martin should be inadmissi-
ble, according to Supreme Court
precedent.
In a previous hearing, Fishman sug-

gested that a deposition be held with
Martin so that he could properly ques-
tion him, referring to Martin's health
problems as a reason for the meeting.
But the government elected to turn
down the request, counting on Martin's
health to hold up until the scheduled
trial date in July.
Fishman would not comment on the
situation out of respect for Martin and
his family.
Martin pleaded guilty in late
May to a federal money-launder-
ing and conspiracy charge. The
Detroit native was facing up to
three years in prison after admit-
ting that he gave four University
basketball players - Chris Web-
ber, Robert Traylor, Maurice Tay-
lor and Louis Bullock - a total of
$616,000 in an attempt to launder
money he made from his illegal
gambling ring in Detroit auto
plants. Martin expected the players
to pay him back once they made it
into the pro ranks.
All four players were from Metro
Detroit, Martin's stomping

grounds. He was known for being a
"basketball junkie" and his unend-
ing generosity with the underprivi-
leged youth of Detroit.
Martin helped hundreds of young
basketball players, giving them free
sneakers, food and groceries. "If there
was a kid who didn't have shoes, he'd
give them shoes," Martin's attorney,
William Mitchell, said after Martin's
hearing in May. "He'd sacrifice his own
family for the kids."
Martin began to help Webber in
1988 during his sophomore year of
high school, and continued to sup-
port him fiscally until 1993 when
Webber left the University for the
NBA after his sophomore season.
Martin confirmed in May that he
gave Webber a total of $280,000,
but in August 2000 in front of the
grand jury, Webber said he could
not remember whether Martin had
given him any money while he was
at the University.
Michigan Athletic Director Bill
Martin could not be reached for
comment.

ENSLER
Continued from Page 1A
the campus production of her play
"The Vagina Monologues," but also
with the Midwest premiere of "Nec-
essary Targets," her most recent
play, at Ann Arbor's Performance
Network.
"You're part of a world-wide move-
ment," Ensler said. V-Day was cele-
brated Friday in 1,053 cities around the
world last Friday and including more
than 660 college campuses. This year's
V-Day spotlight is on Native American
women - sexual violence against
Native American women is three and a
half times more prevalent than that
against other American women, she
added.
The purpose of Ensler's organization
is to stop rape, incest, sex slavery, gen-
ital mutilation and other forms of vio-
lence against women, as well as to
raise awareness about such violence.
At a young age, Ensler herself was
repeatedly assaulted and molested by

her father.
"My entire life was shaped by vio-
lence," Ensler said. "I had never
become anything other than a reaction
to what had happened to me. My own
relationship with my vagina was very
dissociated."
Ensler began the V-Day movement
and wrote "The Vagina Monologues"
to make women aware their vaginas
belong to themselves. She also criti-
cized current practices females use
to enhance their looks, including
liposuction and leg waxing.
"If every woman in this room were
living in their full power, we'd be living
in another world," Ensler said. "Prac-
tices (of beauty) are so time-consum-
ing, it's clear why we're not running
the world.
Ensler calls her world of women and
"vagina-loving men" V-World, a world
that is "creative, sexy, delicious and
fabulous."
Ensler's speech combined humor,
sadness and practicality but her
overwhelming message focused on

the empowerment of women.
"V-Day only happens because
women bring it to their inner com-
munities. We do not impose,"
Ensler said.
In addition to speaking about her
own projects, Ensler spoke in opposi-
tion of President Bush's campaign
against Iraq.
"We're on the verge of doing the
most suicidal thing we can do, which
is bomb Iraq," Ensler said. "The
most radical thing you can do is not
be afraid of these testosterone-driven
warriors."
Megan Shuchman, University V-Day
co-executive producer and RC sopho-
more, said she was excited about
Ensler's visit.
"She's doing the epitome of what
I want to be doing - worldwide
feminist activism," Shuchman said.
"(Violence against women) is an
issue that's so large it seems like we
won't even tackle it. If you allow
yourself to believe it could happen,
it will."

BRIEFS
Continued from Page 1A
press conference was cancelled.
Coleman was still unsure last night
if she could fly out of Detroit to
speak at the luncheon. If she cannot
make the function in person, her
remarks will be telecast to the ACE
luncheon via satellite.
University spokeswoman Julie
Peterson said the number of briefs
filed in support of the University is a
record for one case.
"We've got more than 60 briefs ...
and more than 300 organizations who
are a part of these," Peterson said.
These organizations include General
Motors Corp., Shell Oil, the AFL-CIO

and the Association of American Med-
ical Colleges.
Several universities and colleges
have also filed amicus briefs,
including Brown University, Har-
vard University and the University
of Chicago. University administra-
tors all over the country recently
expressed the importance of diver-
sity in higher education.
"It's important to note here that
any decision in these cases would
affect private and public universi-
ties across the country," University
Assistant General Counsel Jonathan
Alger said in December.
Also filing amicus briefs are
Princeton University and the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology, two

schools that have recently altered
programs catered toward minorities.
Last week, MIT decided to open up
two summer programs, previously
reserved for incoming minority
freshmen, to all first-year students.
Two weeks ago, Princeton
announced it would no longer spon-
sor a program in the Woodrow Wil-
son School of Public Policy
designed exclusively for underrepre-
sented minorities after this summer.
But at the time, Princeton
spokesman Robert Durkee noted the
school still has a strong dedication
toward maintaining a diverse campus.
"This (decision) doesn't (in) any-
way suggest any reduction in that
commitment," Durkee said.

NCAA
Continued from Page 1A
and efficiently because both sides
shared an understanding of most of
the information.
University General Counsel Martin
Krislov said Michigan has already
acknowledged its misdeeds with its
self-imposed sanctions, and it merely
had to iron out a few questions.
"They had some specific questions
that were not quite as explicitly
addressed in the report, Krislov said.
"Most of it was on paper but there are
always fine points in the way you relay
things and there were some back-

ground things. I think it is also impor-
tant to have a human face on it" -
None of the Michigan representa-
tives would discuss the details of what
occurred in the meeting, but said that
they were pleased to be done with their
side of the process.
"I think we did well in presenting the
facts, and we will just have to see what
they determine," Krislov said. "I think
we were well-prepared."
While Krislov and Michigan's
NCAA infractions expert Mike
Glazier of the Kansas City law firm
of Bond, Schoeneck and King, have
been thoroughly involved in the
investigations, the presence of

Amaker, Coleman and Martin were
just as instrumental.
"One of the things that the NCAA
looks into is what controls you have in
place right now and what are you going
to do to make sure that it doesn't
recur," Krislov said. "That is why
(Amaker, Coleman and Martin) were
very relevant."
Before the meeting, Martin said
Michigan was "on the goalline."
Yesterday, he said the University is
in the end zone waiting for the
score to be put up.
But the basketball program will have
to wait until between March 21 to April
4 to see that final score.

HEART
Continued from Page1A
nects to a power source."
He added the device should last
about a year, but he did not expect to
have to wait that long for a heart trans-

plant for the young patient.
"Her battle isn't over - this is just
a bridge to a heart transplant,"
Devaney said.
The DeBakey VAD is in its third
phase of clinical trials in the coun-
try and completion of the trials is

expected in early 2004, according
to MicroMed Technology, Inc. who
makes the device.
It was approved in Europe in
2001 and, according to Devaney,
has been used on children as young
as 12.

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