The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 24, 2002 - 7A
Continued from Page 1A
for minorities to donate. Of the 4.7 million donors in the
(national) registry, minorities are very underrepresented,
Due to inherited traits, patients in need of a transplant
will most likely match up with marrow from a person of
similar ethnic background. However, a lack of minority
donors can make finding the right match a long, uphill
endeavor for Hispanics, blacks, Asian or Pacific Islanders
and Native Americans.
"I didn't really know how hard it is for minorities to get
bone marrow, but back in grade school I can remember a
friend who had a disease that needed marrow," said Chris
Molina, a member of the Filipino American Student Associ-
ation. Molina said his increased awareness encouraged him
to volunteer at the drive.
To determine if a person is eligible to donate marrow, two
Continued from Page 1A
al government at the end of January to open his hearings.
Pursuant to an April decision by U.S. District Judge Nancy
Edmunds, upheld in August by the 6th Circuit Court of
Appeals, the Justice Department granted Haddad a new open
immigration hearing in front of Judge Robert Newberry last
month. Haddad made a bond request at a hearing Tuesday.
Newberry said yesterday that he will give his decision on that
matter by the end of today.
Another facet of the Justice Department's argument is that
the deadline for applying for political asylum is one year after a
foreigner enters the United States. Haddad came to the U.S. in
August 1998 and handed in his application for asylum two
months ago. Nettles added that Haddad has no proof of past
persecution or anything that shows he might be persecuted if
he returns to Lebanon.
"There's been no evidence of that whatsoever," she said.
Much of the government's questions directed at Haddad
today regarded his trips to Pakistan in the 1980s. The gov-
ernment alleges that Haddad was in contact with future al-
Qaida members. They also made notice of GRF lawyer
Roger Simmons' confession this year that Nabil Sayadi, the
head of GRF's European branch, once had contact with
Wahid El-Hage, a former personal aide to Osama bin
Laden. El-Hage is currently serving a life sentence for con-
spiring about the 1998 U.S. Embassy bombings in Kenya
But Saleh said former run-ins with these people should not
be used as evidence against Haddad.
"Does that make Rabih Haddad a terrorist?" Saleh
tablespoons of blood must be analyzed and entered into a
national database. Potentials under 60 years of age and in
healthy condition may be contacted to donate marrow to a
patient who matches their blood type.
Because of the costly process of blood "typing," becom-
ing a potential donor normally costs $100. For minorities,
a federal grant reimburses medical institutions the cost of
typing. White donors must still pay the fee. To increase
yesterday's turnout, however, the fee was waived for all
students. The marrow drive gave students a chance to show
their philanthropic sides.
LSA sophomore Chris Courbier saw the community ben-
efit in attending the drive. "I never donated blood before and
I figured I should start taking an active role," he said. "If I
could help someone else, why wouldn't I?"
The drive was facilitated by the Blood Center and was
sponsored by FASA, the Huaren Cultural Association, the
Chinese Student Association, the Indian American Student
Association and Lambda Phi Epsilon.
Continued from Page 1A
from short term to long term, from stock price to enduring
value ... and most important, from selfishness to stewardship."
White said he remains optimistic about the implementation
of these reforms, and encouraged his audience to do their own
part to improve corporate America.
"We can deny our business to firms that engage in behavior
we find reprehensible. And, we can hold accountable, through
our voice and our votes, elected officials who fail to make and
enforce rules so that business is conducted fairly," he said.
When asked about the role of government in restoring credi-
bility to the system, White said outside intervention was neces-
sary for corporations to change their practices.
"I don't think the business system is going to reform itself
all by itself. I think it's naive and ridiculous to think that. They
need help, we ought to give it to them,"he said.
Former Secretary of State Madeline Albright asked White to
address the problem of the fading middle class, comparing the
pay of the average person to inflated corporate salaries.
"The history of government efforts to regulate CEO pay has
been dismal. The board of directors need to take the responsi-
bility for reigning in the egregiously excessive pay practices,"
Business School graduate student Ted Schneider said he was
encouraged to hear a discussion on ethics in the corporate
world. "I think that (White) highlighted a lot of things that
everyone needs to think about - not just business school stu-
dents. As students we need to strive for that personal ethical
standard," he said. "Michigan does a good job of teaching
ethics, but the bigger lesson for students is we need to continue
to expose ourselves to things like this"
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