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October 20, 2003 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 20, 2003 - 7A

CAMPAIGN
Continued from Page 1A
reconstruction, he said, "We need to be
transparent in our business dealings with
Iraq."
Kerry announced that he would vote
against Bush's proposal to expand fund-
ing for Iraq's reconstruction to $87 bil-
lion, adding, "We should transition more
quickly to a U.N.-led force." Edwards
and Clark also emphasized multilateral
action. "We can stop genocide and bring
about the rule of law, but we need
allies," Clark said.
Moseley Braun and Dean frequently
reaffirmed their initial opposition to the
war in Iraq, and accused the current
government of exploiting the events of
Sept. 11 for personal gain.
"This administration has used 9/11 as
an excuse for the right-wing agenda, a
process that does no honor to the Ameri-
can system,' Moseley Braun said.
Criticisms of the president and his
administration pervaded the -conference,
and were not exclusive to any one candi-
date. In particular, all candidates spoke
out against the USA PATRIOT Act.
Kerry and Edwards both criticized the
legislation despite having voted for the
bill, introduced 45 days after the terror-
ist attacks.
Edwards expressed a desire to remove
the provision in the law that labels sus-
pected terrorists as "enemy combatants,"
allowing authorities to circumvent due
process. He proposed an independent
body that would monitor civil-rights and
civil-liberties violations by the federal
government.

"America is not a nation of secret
knocks on doors in the dead of night,"
Kerry said. He denounced Attorney
General John Ashcroft for making big-
oted remarks that misrepresented Islam.
"Repressive acts are packaged and
labeled the Patriot Act," Clark said
through his representative. "There is a
very fine balance between enforcing
laws and violating civil liberties, and the
Bush administration has disrupted that
balance."
Dean expressed his disappointment
that the "the war on terror (has become)
a war on civil liberties." After attacking
provisions of the Patriot Act that he said
authorize indefinite detainment without
counsel and profiling of immigrants,
Dean added, "The Patriot Act does not
make John Ashcroft a patriot."
Conference attendee Nada Salem, of
Toledo, Ohio, said she was impressed
with Dean's concern for Arab Ameri-
cans. "Arab Americans have been under
a lot of pressure lately after 9/11, and it
is about time for an American leader to
differentiate between terrorists and Arab
Americans;'Salem said.
While the candidates dedicated the
majority of their speeches to issues per-
taining to Arab Americans, they also
addressed broader domestic issues.
Addressing the rising costs of college
tuition, Edwards said all eligible stu-
dents should be able to attend a state or
community college, even if they cannot
afford the costs.
Moseley Braun said she would spon-
sor interest deductions on college loans,
and increases in federal Pell grants and
loans.

Edwards also extended his support
for affirmative action. His support for
civil rights draws on boyhood memories
of segregation and discrimination in the
South "that are literally burned into my
head." Edwards said, "We still have two
public school systems in much of the
United States." He proposed increasing
teachers' salaries, incentives for teaching
in urban areas and scholarships for
teachers who commit to working in an
urban environment.
Dean, Edwards and Moseley Braun
voiced the need for universal health cov-
erage. "We must solve a unique situa-
tion in the industrialized world that the
U.S. has been held hostage to," Moseley
Braun said, referring to the fact that the
United States is one of the few industri-
alized countries that does not have uni-
versal health coverage.
If elected president, Edwards said he
would target vulnerable adults and pro-
vide health care to every child born in
the country. Edwards also pledged to
close loopholes in the tax laws that
encourage companies to relocate over-
seas. Also, he said he would provide
incentives for companies that offer jobs
in the United States and implement a
national venture-capital fund to subsi-
dize entrepreneurship in areas with high
unemployment.
Regarding current economic policy,
Moseley Braun advocated rolling back
the Bush tax cuts that were distributed
last summer and reinvesting the pro-
ceeds in job creation and economic
opportunities.
The candidates will debate Oct. 26 at
the Fox Theater in Detroit.

Portrait of a saint

SNRE
Continued from Page 1A
faculty, staff, alumni, friends and
donors," said Marnie Reid, develop-
ment and alumni relations officer of
SNRE.
The longevity of the school can be
attributed to its adaptability.
"It's really amazing how much the
school has changed. It used to be all
about forestry and is now much
more interdisciplinary," said LSA
senior Burke Greer, undergraduate
president of SNRE student govern-
ment. "As the science is expanding,
the business and politics of it is
becoming more important."
Other centennial activities includ-
ed a symposium on preserving the
Great Lakes, one of the four themes
of the school, and a panel discussion
titled "Environmental Issues in the
21st Century."
Foundation - a philanthropic program
that supports literacy, diversity and
environmental initiatives.
Not everyone blames the bulk of
student debt problems on credit cards.
"While people have a tendency to
focus on student debt in terms of
credit card use, the real concern
should be student loans," said Eric
Weil, managing partner for Student
Monitor.
Forty-eight percent of students have
a loan and expected loan debt at grad-
uation is $17,994, Student Monitor
reports.

AP PHOTO
A boy looks on as admirers of Mother Teresa pray for her in
Ahmadabad, India yesterday - the day she was beatified.

STARBUCKS
Continued from Page 1A
one of many students choosing to use a
debit card over a credit card these
days. Their research shows that debit
cards account for 20 percent of stu-
dents monthly spending - double the
10 percent from credit cards.
The Starbucks' Duetto Card allows
the holder to have both a debit and
credit card. It can be used as a Star-
bucks Card by putting money on it
and using it to pay for any Starbucks
purchase.

"One of the major factors that con-
tributed to the launch of the Duetto
Card, was the success of the regular
Starbucks Card two years ago," Star-
bucks spokeswoman Kristine Jimenez-
Ortiz said.
Duetto Card holders earn Starbucks
Duetto Dollars every time they make a
purchase using their Visa account.
Spending $100 on the Visa earns $1
toward Starbucks purchases.
The first time you make a Visa pur-
chase with the Duetto Card, you
receive $10 in Duetto Dollars and $5
will be donated to The Starbucks

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