The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 4, 2002 - 7A
Continued from Page 1A
a day of cultural festivities," she said. "It:
place people can come and experiencet
many different flavors of the Middle East ii
Aouad added that the event was al
designed to break down stereotypes of V
dle-Eastern students on campus and to dish
the post Sept. 11 myths that appear on tele
sion and in the media.
"We're trying to break down the ima
that's portrayed in the media ... the im;
of the wealthy oil sheik, of the terrorist,
the negative stereotypes that go along v
being of Middle Eastern heritage int
U.S.," she said.
In addition to bringing people of non-M
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dle-Eastern descent in to experience culture,
food, hospitality and music, Aouad said the
event gave different organizations the chance
to interact and appreciate each other's work.
"It's a chance for the organizations here to
work together, to increase programming on
campus, and to bridge the gap, like with all
organizations, for the possibility of co-spon-
soring more programs like this," she said.
The Hellenic Student Association was also
in attendance, even though Greece is not tech-
nically part of the Middle East.
"People ask me why f am here," HSA presi-
dent and Rackham student Konstantinos Ghir-
tis said. "We were invited because Hellenic
culture had all these influences in the Middle
East. Geographically and historically we're
tied. You can still go (to the Middle East) and
find ruins from the Hellenic Age."
He said he also liked seeing all the groups
come together for the event. "I think it's great
because they're using a common denominator
and having a geographically defined area
bring together such a diverse group to see
what we have in common and the different
waves of influence," he said.
LSA senior Megan Veresh said she attend-
ed the event because her roommate is in the
Persian Students Association.
"We came to see the skits. It's a lot more
informative than I was expecting," she said.
She added that she felt it was a good way to
spend part of the afternoon because of the
chance to "learn stuff and eat free food."
"You experience culture you wouldn't expe-
rience otherwise," she said. "You're not going
to experience it sitting in your living room
Continued from Page 1A
porating advocacy in everyday life.
"Every day you are interacting with people
who are negatively affecting other people in the
world," she said. "If we don't advocate on
behalf of those who may or may not be in that
space, we're not doing our job as good people."
University alum David Garcia, who spoke on
behalf of the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Trans-
gender community, said activism is not just an,
issue of special rights for the marginalized
"Until that middle majority starts to call
their congressmen, we'll not start to get our
rights," he said.
LSA junior Jerrilyn Thompson - who is
half-Japanese, half-white - said she partici-
pated in Advocacy Day because of her interest
in a variety of matters.
"I don't think multicultural issues are por-
trayed well in the media," she said. "The crimi-
nal justice system is (also) so messed up.
Environmental issues are big me for me, too."
Informing people about critical subjects is
the best solution, Thompson said.
"In this society, I think people need to be
educated more. In the media I think it should
be biracial people speaking out. But I'm going
to start with my roommates," she said.
Enright summed up the day's message by
encouraging everyone to get involved.
"We want people to see that politicians are
real people that you can have a relationship
with. If you don't talk to them, you can't com-
plain," she said. "Don't be a bystander, do
now mainly spent on the $2,500
MEAP Merit Award scholarships.
Junior Frank Kinney, president of
of the the student government at the Univer-
sity's Dearborn campus, said many
ts from people he talks to know little if any-
he Uni- thing about the proposal and incor-
Arbor rectly assume opponents of the
and T proposal are backed by tobacco com-
"(The proposal) is taking away the
or, vote merit scholarships," Kinnney said.
roposal Republican secretary of state can-
he state didate Terri Land and Democratic
of the gubernatorial candidate Jennifer
o com- Granholm also campaigned at the
are and tailgate but could not be reached for
is. It is comment.
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Continued from Page 1A
the largest presence outside
Also on Elbel Field, studen
the student governments at th
versity's Dearborn and Ann
campuses gave out free pizza
shirts emblazoned with the m
"Vote No on Proposal 4."
"Stop the robbers at the do
no on 4," went the refrain. P
02-4 would mandate within th
constitution that 90 percent
state's settlement with tobacc
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RESIDENTS OF HILL DORMS
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