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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, November 4, 2003 - 7

Families of Columbine
victims want warning
V1 A 1 1

SlgnS to ne
GOLDEN, Colo. (AP) - Dawn Anna's heart
still beats faster when the first day of school rolls
around each fall.
More than four years after her daughter and 12
others were gunned down at Columbine High, she
fears a bloodbath could happen again unless
authorities and the gunmen's parents tell the world
what warning signs were missed.
Anna and other victims' families have been
stunned over the past two weeks by some belated
disclosures: The sheriff's department released a
video showing the teenage killers gleefully taking
target practice six weeks before the massacre. Then
the department admitted that one of its investigators
had been tipped off about the pair's violent inclina-
tions two years before the attack and had done
nothing.
The video was wrenching, but the suggestion the
Jefferson County Sheriff's Office had missed a
chance to confront Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold
long before the attacks hit especially hard.
"How many times can you say, 'We forgot, it was
a mistake'? You need to start talking about incom-
AMBASSADOR
Continued from Page 1
Nations -a few months ago.
"It's a good concept, but it was written exclusive-
ly by the Quartet, and there isn't one paragraph in
the document about Quartet actions to administer
the agreement," Ross said.
Also, he said the Road Map called for complete
disarmament of Palestinian terrorist groups Islamic
Jihad, Hamas and the Al-Aqsa Martyrs Brigrade,
but only resulted in a temporary cease-fire.
"The best statements in the world will always
contrast the realities on the ground," Ross said.
After offering his opinions on Arafat, Ross out-
lined seven possible paths the Middle East peace
process could head down as the conflict continues
to draw the world's attention.
The first option Ross offered was to continue the
"muddling down" on both sides, based on the
premise that both sides haven't suffered enough.
"Once the suffering has become too unbearable,
one side will have the ability to stop," Ross said.
He added that the capacity in the Middle East to
endure suffering is far greater than elsewhere,
which may be responsible for the current protracted
conflict.
Most options Ross offered included sidelining
the michigan daily

Pu Iicize i
petence and cover-up," said Anna, who lost her
daughter Lauren Townsend in the attack. "Time
doesn't heal wounds, truth does. Give us some
truth."
The sheriff's department has released more than
25,000 pages of documents from its investigation
into the April 20, 1999, slayings. Some of the docu-
ments were released on orders from a judge, others
at the urging of a public records task force set up by
Colorado's attorney general.
It has been long known, for example, that Harris
and Klebold, who killed themselves in the rampage,
were arrested for breaking into a van and stealing
tools. They were released from a juvenile diversion
program two months before the attack, described
by the program's supervisors as "bright men" with
promising futures.
In February 1999, Klebold wrote an essay in
which a man "ready for a small war" wears a
metal-studded black overcoat. Other violent writ-
ings were later discovered at the homes of the gun-
men, documents victims' families say could have
been found had investigators not dropped the ball.
Arafat, the longtime leader of the Palestinians. The
means of sidelining Arafat ranged from dealing
exclusively with current Palestinian Prime Minister
Ahmed Qurei to expelling Arafat from Israel.
Referring to Arafat's rejection of the plan offered
to him and former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud
Barak at Camp David in 2000 under President Bill
Clinton, Ross said, "(Arafat) wants everyone to
think that nothing can be done without him. I'm
inclined to think nothing can be done with him."
Ross also offered the possibility of an "interna-
tional trusteeship" that would provide the region
with a new mandate, and give the responsibility for
governing the Palestinians to the international com-
munity. Another distant option was direct US inter-
vention in the region.
"However, I don't think the Bush administration
is interested in another nation building project right
now,"he added.
Lastly, Ross spoke of the security wall that is
currently being constructed in the disputed territo-
ry, referring to it as a "default" option that must
serve only as a temporary solution to address secu-
rity needs. The United States and Israelis "can kill
all of the leaders of al-Qaida and Hamas, but if the
environment is still there to bring about the (the
conditions they oppose), there will be a constant
stream of new recruits."

STEREOTYPES
Continued from Page 1
Indian that's on TV in order to be a real Indi-
an according to other people's eyes."
For LSA sophomore and NASA co-chair
James Kopman, the heritage program is also
about recognizing a minority he feels is often
overlooked on campus.
"When all is said and done, we don't want
to be forgotten about again and again, which
is what happens," Kopman said, adding that
he feels the heritage month events address the
need to focus on creating as welcoming and
as accepting of a campus environment as pos-
sible.
"A lot of people that identify as Native on
campus are, not that it's everybody, but peo-
ple still exclude and mock and make fun of,

and while our target is to eliminate that for
Natives, ultimately it'd be best if it was that
way for all minority groups," he said.
The events, which vary from academic to
entertainment, are designed for a broad audi-
ence, Kopman said, and to appeal to all cul-
tures while teaching participants about the
Native American community.
Kopman said he would like to see more of
a recognition of the community, which he
said is often ignored, and the eradication of
outward racism as it takes place with regard
to Native Americans.
"The more you work at it, the more oppor-
tunities people have to learn the more they
will learn, it's not like someone's going to
wake up after heritage month and say every-
thing's different now, but I definitely think it
helps," he said.

CITY ELECTIONS
Continued from Page 1
reached for comment.
Trudeau, who is a University alum and
technology manager at the Law School, said
he is interested in improv-
ing affordable housing in
Ann Arbor.
"I support more (build-
ing density) in the city but
it has to be smart," he said.
He suggested that home-
owners could build and
rent out accessory apart-
ments, or "granny-flats,"
to supplement their
incomes and increase Trudeau
rental units in the city.
Sheill, an LSA senior majoring in politi-
cal science and minoring in philosophy,
said he has been an active member of the
Libertarian Party and the Ann Arbor com-

munity for the past three years. "As a cur-
rent student I feel that I am well positioned
to appropriately represent the views and
concerns of Michigan students (who are
one-third of the city population) on City
Council," Sheill said.
The 2nd, 3rd and 5th wards also include
some student voters within their boundaries.
Republican incumbent Michael Reid will
oppose Democrat Amy Seetoo in the 2nd
ward. Seetoo said she would support Proposal
B. Reid was unavailable for comment.
In the 3rd ward, Democrat Leigh Greden,
Libertarian Rich Birkett and independent
Donna Rose are running for their City Coun-
cil position. Both Birkett and Rose oppose
the Greenbelt proposal and Greden could not
be reached for comment.
Democratic incumbent Wendy Woods, who
supports Proposal B, will oppose Libertarian
Jason Kantz, who is opposed to the proposal,
are running for the City Council's open spot
for the 5th ward.

FACULTY
Continued from Page 1
advertise it," Courant said.
But several professors noted the
convenience that the unit offered,
ixicluding shorter waits for physicals
at the unit than at the Medical Center.
"I find it much more user-friendly
than going over to the hospital," neu-
ropsychology Prof. Stan Berent said.
"If you have a special problem, they
follow up on it."
MacLean said there has already
been a dramatic 50-percent decrease
in usage during the past three years.
"It gets compounded by retiring
folks leaving the area and no one has
had a reminder since the end of
1999," MacLean said.
But Smith noted that he had not
noticed any faculty complaints on the
issue. Economics Prof. William
Adams said times have changed in the
last 47 years and the University can
now offer more options.
"I suspect that when the periodic
health appraisal was first offered to
employees, the health insurance
options available to employees includ-
ed no HMOs and no preferred
provider organizations," Adams said.
DIVORCE
Continued from Page 1
market, she said.
Moretti said that further work is
needed to map out the effects of larger
divorce rates on girls. "We don't
expect this effect to be the explanation
for the whole gender gap," Moretti
said, "but we do expect it may explain
some of it."
"If nothing else, it should cause
people to examine how gender plays a
role in how children and their upbring-
ing are considered," Ross said. "It
should be a signal that we should all
examine our personal thoughts and ten-
dencies."

City Councilcndidates .:...
" r
To find your precinct polling location, visit wwpublius.org,
U Frst Ward- Polling at Michigan lSecond Ward - Polling at Mary
Union and Bursley Hall Markley Residence Hal and Angell Hall
Robert Johnson (Democrat incumbent) Michael Reid (Republican ncumbent)
Rob Haug (Green Party) Amy Seetoo (Democrat)
Rick Lax (Independent) Third Ward - Polling at East Quad
0 Fourth Ward -- Polling at South Quad. and Tappan Middle School
Residence Hall, the U-M Coliseum and Rich Birkett (Libertarian)
Pioneer HighSchool.Leigh Greden (Democrat)
Marcia H iggins (Republican incumbent) ...
John Kinsey (independent) U Fifth Ward - Polling at Ann Arbor
Dan Sheill (Libertarian) YMCA and BachSool
Scott Trudeau (Green t y)KedP ods(Demora incumbent)
Donna Rose (independent) .Jason Kantz (Libertarian)

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