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November 13, 2002 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2002-11-13

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,S and once these contributions end,
Palestinian authority will crumble,
Continued from Page 1 he added.
One of the biggest issues in the Part of the problem with the decline
region is the declining status of Palestin- in Palestinian authority comes from its
ian authority in the Gaza Strip and the inability to function beyond its health
West Bank, areas currently under Israeli and education institutions, Shikaki said.
military occupation. "Both (institutions) are coming
"The capacity of the Palestinian under severe threat. They are not
authorities to do much governing is able to function when money is a
very limiting. There is no doubt question," Shikaki said.
Palestinians are unhappy with the Shikaki cited the Oslo Accords as an
situation," Shikaki said, adding this impediment to the attempted peace
was one of many factors that may process.
lead to continued violence by the "The collapse of the peace process
Palestinians in the future. came as a result of the collapse of tradi-
"Palestinian authority has lost tional bargaining Israelis and Palestini-
much of its own domestic authori- ans believed was struck at Oslo,"
ty," Shikaki said. Shikaki said. "I would still underline
Confidence in its effectiveness has very strongly the open-ended nature of
also dropped in the international com- the Oslo process."
munity, most notably from the perspec- Although Palestinian authority is
tive of the United States and several deteriorating, it does not have to be
European countries. directly related to the collapse of the
"There is no doubt that Palestin- peace process, he said.
ian authority is artificially sus- "Not many people like to maintain
taine d. There is no reason for the status quo but they are afraid of the
Palestinian authority to exist alternatives," Shikaki said.
today," he said. Currently, the Shikaki earned his doctorate at
Palestinian authority survives Columbia University and taught at
entirely on donations from Arab the University of Wisconsin before
nations and the European Union working in Israel.
the michigan daily

FRANCIS
Continued from Page 1
racial group." She said today's ethnic
cleansing is not as obvious as that which
occurred in 1948 and 1967, "but it's hid-
den" in Israeli policy.
Much of Francis' lecture detailed the
history of Israel's ethnic cleansing of
Palestinians, which she said began before
Israel's 1948 War of Independence.
Francis overviewed the United

Nations' 1948 resolution, which detailed
the Palestinians' right to return to their
native land. According to Francis, Israel
will not follow this resolution because of
"security reasons."
"By denying this right of return, we
are still suffering under ethnic cleans-
ing," Francis said, adding after the 1967
conflict "people became twice
refugees."
Francis appealed to her audience's
ideas of freedom by speaking of Pales-

tinians' difficulties in achieving citizen-
ship status in Israel.
"Any house you build ... is illegal
and could be demolished at any
moment," Francis said. She also
spoke about the lack of schools,
hospitals and other community and
municipal buildings in Palestinian
neighborhoods.
When asked about recent suicide
bombings by Palestinians, Francis
denied the Palestinians' goal was ethnic

cleansing. "I don't really believe the
Palestinians wanted to kick out the
Israelis" Francis said.
The lecture was part of SAFE's
"Palestine, a Day of Remembrance"
event. Following the lecture was a
remembrance of historic Palestine on
the steps of the Michigan Union and
walk from the Union to the Ingalls Mall,
where they will be camping out for the
night, to symbolize the Palestinian
expulsion in 1948.

EN ROLLM ENT
Continued from Page 1
Ten peer institutions. He said this is an
indicator of the University's enroll-
ment success.
"We are a richly robust academic
institution that values and fosters racial
and ethnic diversity in its student pop-
ulation," Monts said.
Demographic trends have also
played a role in the total enrollment
increase, Peterson said. She said, given
the current economic status, more stu-
dents are opting to go back to school.
"A university education becomes
more attractive when students don't
have a job," Peterson said. "Our busi-
ness continues despite the economy."

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ELECTION
Continued from Page 1
said. "The numbers go up, the numbers
go down. We are waiting for the inde-
pendent counties to audit their election
results before we make any decision."
He said the campaign has not ruled
out asking for a recount if Peters is
behind after the official numbers are in.
If Cox's official margin of victory
shrinks to fewer than 2,000 votes, the
state will perform an automatic recount.
Otherwise, a candidate or party can
request a recount within two days after
certification, either throughout the state
or in specific precincts.
At a cost of $10 per precinct, a state-
wide recount would cost the petitioner
more than $55,000, state department
spokeswoman Julie Pierce said. But
counties would pick up the tab if the
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Geoff Eley
Sylvia L. Thrupp Collegiate Professor
of Comparative History

recount led to a different winner.
Dave Doyle, vice president of the
Republican campaign consultant firm
Marketing Resource Group, said the
cost would be prohibitive considering
it's unlikely a second count would
reverse the outcome.
"Unless there's something big out
there none of us are aware of, I really
don't expect them to go through with
the recount process," he said.
In the meantime, Cox is beginning his
transition. He met with Attorney Gener-
al and Gov.-elect Jennifer Granholm and
former Attorney General Frank Kelley,
and is now at a conference of Republi-
can attorney generals in New Orleans,
Cox spokesman Stu Sandler said.
"He wants to make sure he can
serve the voters in Michigan on Jan-
uary 1," he said.
In the Regents race, initial counts

showed Stephens received 1,271,609
votes, beating fellow Democrat Ismael
Ahmed but trailing Republicans Andrea
Fischer Newman and Andrew Richner.
Richner came in second place with
1,279,907 votes.
Stephens said while he is hoping offi-
cial results bring him victory, he won't
ask for another count. "I'm not going to
be able to raise that kind of money for a
recount effort "he said.
Because the Regents contest was for
two seats, the state will not automatical-
ly recount the votes no matter the mar-
gin of victory, Pierce said.
Stephens said that rule disap-
pointed him. "That shows you how
that race is kind of a second tier
race," he said. "To me it certainly
isn't. What is at stake there is just
as important as some of the other
statewide races."

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