The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, November 17, 2004 - 7
Continued from page 1
Erin Schwartz, a graduate student in the
School of Social Work, commented on the
march through the auditorium. "We came in
silently and anonymously, and we brought in
signs to demonstrate the injustices of Scalia's
work in the court system."
Scalia continued his lecture and addressed
several arguments against originalism, includ-
ing that figuring out what the founding fathers
meant when writing the Constitution is for his-
torians and not lawyers. "Originalism is not
perfect, and some cases can be hard to figure
out. However, under originalism the most con-
troversial cases are a piece of cake," he said.
Scalia cited the death penalty, saying that
when the Constitution was written it was the
only punishment for felonies, so the death penal-
ty must be constitutional. "Every question is dif-
ficult if you're not an originalist. (Originalism)
gives you an awful lot of answers," he said.
Although Scalia is a vocal opponent of affir-
mative action and opposed the University in its
admissions lawsuit last year, he did not address the
issue during his speech. But during a question-and-
answer session following the lecture, Scalia was
asked how he could oppose race-conscious admis-
sions and consider it acceptable for him to attend
Harvard law school.
"I did not attend Harvard because I am an Ital-
ian-American, I attended because I met the intel-
lectual standards of the school," he said. "There's
a good deal of evidence which has found that it
harms people to push them into an academic envi-
ronment they are not prepared for."
Scalia ended his lecture by encouraging the
audience to go back to an originalist view of the
Constitution by voting for judges who share this
ideology. "Otherwise the majority will decide the
Constitution's meaning, and that's not what the
Constitution is for," he said.
Protestors from the Stonewall Democrats,
College Democrats and Students for Choice held
signs and chanted outside after the lecture.
"We think that Scalia has made a lot of deci-
sions that severely limit, or he has said he would
like to make decisions, that would severely limit
women's choices," said Music School junior Ash-
wini Hardikar, a board member of Students for
Choice. "He has voted to uphold sodomy laws
and 'Don't-ask, Don't-tell' policies, and to strike
down the University of Michigan's affirmative
action admissions policies. All of these things
together and right-wing ideology in general is
what brings us here."
- Staff Reporter James V. Dowd contributed
to this report.
Continued from page 1.
of the dorms and dealing with landlords
in off-campus housing.
The Internet was part of the Defend
Affirmative Action Party's campaign tac-
tics as well. "We have been trying to talk
to as many people as possible, by taking
on the phone, and e-mailing and passing
out flyers," said DAAP campaign man-
ager Kate Stenvig, a Rackham student.
The party's main objective is to
increase minority enrollment at the
University - a pledge that comes after
black undergraduate enrollment for
2004 dropped to its lowest level in six
years. The party's leaders are also close-
ly linked to the pro-affirmative action
"As a party we've been accused of being
a one-issue party and that's definitely not
true. All of the campus improvements
people want will be much easier to get if
there's a student movement to organize,"
Stenvig said. "As students we have a real
opportunity to impact the future of the inte-
gration in higher education of the country,
and that's of historic importance."
Students 4 Michigan spokeswoman
Monica Woll said she believes her par-
ty's campaign was successful.
The party has a broad agenda that
includes placing a student lobbyist in
state Legislature in Lansing, getting
representation on the Ann Arbor City
Council and increasing the number of
academic minors at the University.
Continued from page 1
in a safe and equal environment to study
in. It sends a message to women that they
can come forward too with harassment
claims because they're not going to be
taken seriously," she said.
However, University spokeswoman
Julie Peterson said sexual harassment is
a major concern for the University. "We
take sexual harassment very seriously,"
she said. "We hope students come for-
ward with all instances of harassment."
Norris also claimed that Johnson
"refused to release" medical records
regarding her sessions with marital
counselor Susan Blumberg. According
to a brief issued by the defense, a plain-
tiff cannot recover emotional damages
if she doesn't release admissible medical
records. In response, Massie said after the
trial, "The defense got everything they
needed." She also said that this was an
insignificant detail in the overall case.
The appellate court will deliberate on
the arguments given yesterday in Grand
Rapids at the state Court of Appeals and
issue a verdict at a later date - probably
within 60 to 90 days, Norris said.
Continued from page 1
The financial aid provided by any school
is the major source of funding for students
and has been outpacing federal and state
aid, Boulus added. But tax credits, espe-
cially recent federal tax credits aimed at
the middle class, have also become a sub-
stantial source of funding.
Despite the increase in financial aid,
Boulus echoed the cries of other uni-
versity administrators by criticizing the
state for under-funding public universi-
ties over the past couple years.
"There's a relationship to state sup-
port for universities and tuition," Boulus
said. Over the past two years, the Uni-
versity weathered a $43 million budget
cut - money it will never get back. The
cut was several times more than any cut
the University received in the past 40
years. State funding comprises roughly
30 percent of the general budget.
Administrators argue that when the
state levies cuts, they are forced to raise
tuition. The costs of running a Univer-
sity are continually increasing, fuelled
by rising enrollment and infrastructure
costs and a need to stay competitive,
administrators as high up as President
Mary Sue Coleman say.
The state budget situation places sig-
nificant pressure on tuition costs, they say.
Gov. Jennifer Granholm cut a deal with
universities for this year, asking them to
hold tuition to the rate of inflation in return
for a partial restoration of funding.
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