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September 02, 2003 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2003-09-02

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2A - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, September 2, 2003

Israeli commission criticizes police force NEWS IN BRIEF

.

JERUSALEM (AP) - A groundbreaking Israeli
commission of inquiry found police used excessive
force in quelling Arab riots three years ago and said
in a stinging report released yesterday that the Jew-
ish state "has systematically neglected its Arab
minority.
The document -the product of three years of inves-
tigation - was based on the testimony of 377 witness-
es and only the fifth probe of such scope in Israel's
history.
The panel's findings came as Israeli-Palestinian vio-
lence flared anew yesterday
An Israeli helicopter fired missiles at a car carrying
three Hamas militants in Gaza City, killing one and
wounding another. Twenty-five bystanders also were
hurt in the sixth Israeli missile strike in two weeks. In
the West Bank city of Nablus, soldiers shot and critical-
ly wounded a 15-year-old boy after a firebomb set their
tank on fire.
Israel has been waging war on Hamas in retaliation
for the suicide bombing that killed 21 people on a
Jerusalem bus Aug. 19. With yesterday's attack, 14
Palestinians, including at least 10 Hamas members,
have been killed in missile strikes.
The panel of two judges and an academic urged the
government to come up with a detailed plan for nar-
rowing the gaps between Jews and Arab citizens, who
make up about one-fifth of the population of 6.6 mil-

lion people.
Israeli Arabs say they have long been discriminated
against in economic opportunities, land distribution
and civil rights.
Prime Minister Ariel Sharon's office said the panel's
recommendations would be discussed by the Cabinet.
Successive Israeli governments have promised to do
more for Arab communities, but little has been
achieved.
Arab leaders said the report did not go far enough,
and thatsthey had hoped senior police officers would
face prosecution.
The commission recommended that several police
commanders not be promoted and that two lower-level
officers be removed. While the recommendations
aren't binding, they carry great weight, and the attor-
ney general could still seek criminal charges against
some of the officers.
The commission was appointed after police shot and
killed 13 Arab citizens in weeklong riots in October
2000. A Jewish motorist was killed by a rock in the
protests.
Thousands of Israeli Arabs had taken to the streets to
show support for Palestinians in the West Bank and
Gaza Strip, who a month earlier had embarked on an
uprising against Israeli occupation.
Then-Prime Minister Ehud Barak decided to launch
a formal inquiry, in part to deflect growing Arab anger

HADINE FROM ROUN THEWORL

f -.
.. t.... , _.

'The state and all its RICHFIELD, Ohio
governments failed consistently Bush unveils 'manufacturing czar' post
in dealinr with the problems

I

raised by the existence of a
large Arab minority within the
Jewish state."
- Israeli police inquiry commission
against his government. Barak had been elected in May
1999 on a peace platform, with strong Arab support.
The report put the blame for the riots squarely on the
shoulders of the Israeli establishment, saying a major
cause was systematic government neglect of the Arab
minority.
"The state and all its governments failed consistently
in dealing with the problems raised by the existence of
a large Arab minority within a Jewish state," it stated.
"The government's approach to the Arab sector
was in large part characterized by neglect and dis-
crimination. The establishment did not demonstrate
sufficient sensitivity to the Arab sector, nor did it
budget its resources in an equal way to the Arab
population."

President Bush announced yesterday he is creating a high-level government
post to nurture the manufacturing sector, which is bleeding jobs in states crucial
to his re-election.
On a rain-soaked Labor Day trip to a factory training center, Bush said he had
directed Commerce Secretary Don Evans to establish an assistant position to
focus "on the needs of manufacturers." Keeping factory jobs is critical to a broad-
er economic recovery, the president said, his outdoor venue ringed by cranes,
backhoes and bulldozers.
Bush said the nation has lost "thousands of jobs in manufacturing." In
fact, the losses have soared into the millions: Of the 2.7 million jobs the U.S.
economy has lost since the recession began in early 2001, 2.4 million were in
manufacturing. The downturn has eliminated more than one in 10 of the
nation's factory jobs.
The president attributed the erosion to productivity gains and to jobs
flowing to cheaper labor markets overseas. He suggested that jobs moving
to foreign shores was his primary reason for creating the new manufactur-
ing czar.
N. Korea rejects U.S. nuclear demands
Keeping up its bellicose rhetoric, North Korea yesterday dismissed U.S.
demands that the communist nation scrap its nuclear program as "a game even
kids won't play."
North Korea took an angry, hard-line stance following last week's landmark
talks in Beijing with the United States, South Korea, Japan, China and Russia
about its nuclear programs.
"Despite our goodwill and generosity, the United States has shown no readiness
to drop its hostile policy toward the DPRK during the latest talks and blatantly put
forward new gang-style demands," the Foreign Ministry said yesterday in a state-
ment from its Moscow embassy, according to the Interfax news agency.
"That means ... they promise not to shoot and we are supposed to lay down
weapons first," the North Korean statement said. "It's a game even kids won't play."
North Korea says the United States must first provide security and aid guaran-
tees before it will consider abandoning its nuclear programs.
North Korea on Saturday said there was no need for more talks.

I - --

Automobile
Lexus of Ann Arbor Sports 3
Naylor Motor Sales News 20
United Auto and Fleet Repair News 20

Bookstores
Michigan Book and Supply
Michigan Union Bookstore
Shaman Drum Bookshop
Ulrich's Bookstore

University 11
Arts 2, 7, 8; Sports 8;
News 15, 21, 9
University 10; News 16
AA 5; Sports 5; Arts 2;
Commentary 5; News 18

Clothing/Apparel
Bivouac AA 6
Mast Shoes AA 6
Moe Sport Shop Sports 3
poshh. . .University11
Steve and Barry's Sportwear Sports 10
YCI Clothing Commentary 4

Adverti ser
INDEX
Restaurants.& Bars
Angelo's AA 6
Argiero's Arts 5
Ashley's Arts 4; University 11
Blimpy Burg.er AA 7; Sports 3
Care Verde Arts4
Chi-Chi's News 2
China Gate AA5
Cottage Inn ...University 11
D'Amato's Arts 4
Espresso Royale Caffe Sports 8
Grizzly Peak News 16
Kai Garden Arts 5; News 17
Madras Masala University 10
Mongolian Barbecue News 17
Mr. Greek's University .11
M.Spots AA 5
Parthenon AA 5
Pizza House AA 4; Arts 9; Commentary 5;
Sports 7; News 21
Porter's Premium Popcorn University 10
Raja Rani Arts 7
Saigon Garden News 11
San Fu Arts 5
Scorekeepers AA 4
Stucchi's AA 4
Studio 4 News 16
The Arena Arts 4
The Blue Nile Arts 4
The Broken Egg News 17
Tio's AA 5
Tuptim Arts 5
Services
Adrian's T-shirt Printing University 12
Ann Arbor Framing News 17
Bennett Optometry News 10
Busy Body's Student Laundry News 7
Gold Bond Cleaners News 14
Grade A Notes News 18
Kinko's AA 4
Kolossos Prnting New 1
Mr. tadum A5;ewsI6
National City Bank News 3
Tanfastic AA 6
University of Michigan Credit Union Sports 2

Tape demes
Saddam's
bomb ties
BAGHDAD, Iraq (AP) - As a huge
funeral procession for a beloved Shiite
cleric marched to the holy city of Najaf,
Arab TV broadcast an audiotape yester-
day purportedly from Saddam Hussein
denying any involvement in the bombing
that killed the moderate ayatollah.
The U.S.-picked Iraqi Governing
Council, meanwhile, named a new Cabi-
net in a step toward reclaiming some
powers from the American occupiers. The
new government mirrors the ethnic and
religious makeup of the 25-member
council.
The voice on the tape appeared to be
that of Saddam and employed his well-
known rhetorical flourishes in urging
Iraqis not to believe those who blamed
him and his followers for Friday's attack
on the sacred Imam Ali shrine in Najaf
that killed Ayatollah Mohammad Baqir
al-Hakim and 124 other people.

A

BOMBAY, India
3 charged in deadly
Bombay bombings
Police yesterday charged two men
and a woman with the twin bombings
that killed 52 people last week in Bom-
bay, India's financial capital.
The three suspects were arrested
under India's tough anti-terrorism
law and would appear in court later
yesterday, said M.R. Raut, chief
prosecutor in Bombay.
He said the three were charged with
illegally possessing explosives, conspir-
acy in both bombings and planting one
of the bombs in the parking lot of the
Gateway of India, an arch that is a
tourist attraction.
Raut declined to give the names of
the suspects, who could face the death
penalty if found guilty.
About 150 people were injured
when two taxis carrying explosives
blew up within minutes of each on
Aug. 25 in Bombay, one at the Gate-
way of India and the other at a busy
shopping complex.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.
Jackson arrested at
Yale protest, strike
The Rev. Jesse Jackson and 13 peo-
ple were arrested yesterday after they
blocked traffic on the Yale University
campus in support of striking university
service and clerical workers.

Jackson led more than 1,000 people
on a Labor Day march and rally in sup-
port of the striking workers before he
was arrested.
"This is the site of national Labor
Day outrage," Jackson said. "This is
going to be for economic justice what
Selma was for the right to vote."
The march ended in a rally at
Yale's Beinecke Plaza and Wood-
bridge Hall, which houses university
President Richard Levin's office.
Police said 1,000 to 1,500 people
marched with Jackson.
LOS ANGELES
Celebs slow to back
Arnold in gov. race
For years, Arnold Schwarzeneg-
ger's movies have created more buzz
in Hollywood than almost anybody
else's, yet there has been a resounding
silence as this industry town consid-
ers whether he can also produce a hit
at the ballot box office.
Celebrities, even those who normally
aren't shy about speaking out when it
comes to politics, have so far'kept quiet
about the highest-profile movie star to
enter a California governor's race since
Ronald Reagan.
"That's the question everybody is ask-
ing. Where is Hollywood?" said Bob
Dowling, publisher and editor in chief of
The Hollywood Reporter, one of the
industry's leading trade publications.
- Compiledfrom Daily wire reports.

Electronics
AT&T Wireless
Best Buy
Compucable
O/E Systems
U-M Computer Showcase
W ireless Toyz ...............

News 9
AA 6
News 20
News 18
AA6; News 7
News 20

Entertainment
Ann Arbor Comedy Showcase Arts 5
Comic Opera Guild News 10
Liberty Street Video Arts 6
Michigan Theater AA 4; University 10

Furnishings/Accessories
Ann Arbor Carpet
Big George's Home Appliance
Dream On Futon
IKEA Schaumburg
Instant Furniture Rental
Schieppers

News 7
AA 9; News 6, 20
News 6
News 8
News?7
News 6

G..ener......a~l
42 Degrees
Different Attitude
Encore Recordings
Half.-om
Herb David Guitar
Psi Upsilon Fraternity
Schlanderer's Jewelry
Sunny Health Nutrition Technology
Teach For America

University 10
Arts 6
AA 6
News 5
AA 4
University 5
Commentary 9
Sports 2
University 5

Transportation/Travel
Ann Arbor Transportation Authority
Metro Connection Limosine
Select Ride
STA Travel.

News 12
Arts 6
AA 5; Sports 2; Arts 4
Commentary 4

The Office of Academic
Multicultural Initiatives
is taking applications for
Student Leaders for KCP
College Days Fall Visits,
October 20 through
November 21, 2003
Application Deadline is
September 19, 2003
Student leaders must be
outgoing individuals with
an interest in helping
middle school students
underrepresented in
higher education
to seek a college
education. Information

The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and winter terms by stu-
dents at the University of Michigan. One copy is available free of charge to all readers. Additional copies may be
picked up at the Daily's office for $2. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are $105.
Winter term (January through April) is $110, yearlong (September through April) is $190. University affiliates
are subject to a reduced subscription rate. On-campus subscriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must
be prepaid. The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.
ADDRESS: The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109-1327.
F-"ai Irttr t- - -iio t --+- gmrhanralv

II

Groceries/Markets
Ann Arbor Local Market Arts 6; University 12
Hillers Shopping Center News 4
Kroger News 22
Village Corner Commentary 4

Haircare
Shear Impact
Dascola Barbers
Health/Fitness
Chickering Group
Hope Medical Institute
One on One Athletic Clu
Soccer Plus
Wideworld Sports Cente
Housing
Ann Arbor Realty
University Towers

AA 2; Commentary 5; Sports 7
Arts 3
Sports 6
Sports 6
News 11
b AA 5
Sports 5
Sports 5
Commentary 4
AA 4

University Organizations
Airforce ROTC Dept. 390 Sports 6; University 5
Amazin' Blue Commentary 9
Arts at Michigan Arts 6
Billiards Room Sports 7
Boxing .Club......................... Commentary 9
Business School University 4
Campus Information Centers University 9
College of En gineerigNews 19
Department of Recreational Sports AA 4
Geology Department University 3
GI Institute University 3
Graphic Design University 6, 7; News 14
Grounds & Waste Management News 6, 10
Hillel News 10
International Programs University 2
Law Library News 18
M Card Center Sports 4
Michigan Marching Band Sports 9
Michigan Radio University 12; News 15
Museum of Art Arts 8
OAMI News 2
Office of New Student Programs Commentary 9
Office of the Registrar News 11
Parking & Transportation University 9
School of Dentistry University 8
U Move Arts 9
U of M BIlnlmm Dranceib Conmmentarv 9

NEW S U I DIIUN Megan Kolodgy, Ellen McGarrity, Editors
NEWS Shabina S. Khatri, Managing Editor
763.2459, newsemchlgandally.com
EDITORS: C. Price Jones, Kylene Kiang, Jennifer Misthal, Jordan Schrader
STAFF: Jeremy Berkowitz, Kyle Brouwer, Soojung Chang, Sara Eber, victoria Edwards, Margaret Engoren, Rahwa Ghebre-Ab, Alison Go, Michael
Gurovitsch, Carmen Johnson, Michaei Kan, Andrew Kaplan, Emily Kraack, Tomislav Ladika, Lydia K. Leung, Andrew Mccormack, Mona Rafeeq, Maria
Sprow, Dan Trudeau, Ryan Vlcko, Min Kyung Yoon
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ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Daniel Adams, Sravya Chirumamilla, Jason Pesick, Jess Piskor
STAFF: Aryeh Friedman, Bonnie Kellman, Rachel Kennett, Sowmya Krishnamurthy, Garrett Lee, Suhael Momin, Ari Paul, Laura Platt, Keith Roshanger,
Ben Royal, Courtney Taymour, Joseph Torigian, Joe Zanger-Nadis
CARTOONISTS: Sam Butler, Scott Serilla
COLUMNISTS:Steve Cotner, Johanna Hanink, Joel Hoard, Ari Paul, Hussain Rahim, Lauren Strayer
SPORTS J. Brady McCollough, Managing Editor
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SENIOR EDITORS: Chris Burke, Courtney Lewis, Kyle O'Neiil, Naweed Sikora
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ARTS Todd Weiser, Managing Editor
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EDITORS: Jason Roberts, Scott Seriila
WEEKEND MAGAZINE EDITORS: Charles Paradis, Rebecca Ramsey
SUB-EDITORS: Katie Marie Gates, Joihanna Haninkr, Joel M. Hoard, Ryan Lewis. Sarah Peterson
STAFF: Marie Bernard, Seen nailey, Andrew M. Gaerig, Meredith Graupner, Lynn Hasselbarth, Laura Haber, John Laughlin, Laura
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Slevin, Jays Soni, Brian Stephens, Douglas Wernert, Alas Wolsky

Sessions will be held in
the Career Planning &
Placement Conference Room
on the following
dates and times:
Monday, September 15,
2003, 5-6:30 PM
Tuesday, September 16,
2003, 7-8:30 PM
Wednesday, September
17, 2003, 7-8:30 PM
Attendance to one
session is mandatory.
Applications and job descrip-
tions can be obtained at the

6

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764.0563, photo@michigandaIly.com
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ONLINE Geoffrey Fink, Managing E
763.2459, online@mlchigandally.com
EDITOR: Ashley Gardina
STAFF: John Becic, Kate Green, Janna Hutz, Mire Levitan

ditors

Editor

Religious Services
Ann Arbor Baptist Church Commentary 10
Bethlehem United Church of Christ Commentary 10
Campus Chapel Ministries Commentary 10
Campus Crusade for Christ Commentary 10
First cnnnarc tinni Church Cnommentasn in

Office of Academic
Miltiriltural initiatiu

DISPLAY SALES Leah Trzcinski, Manager
764.0554, displayemichlgandally.com

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