The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, April 6, 2005 - 7
Continued from page 1
tasks have not been completed yet due to the
large amount of work that is required.
"This is a first-time contract. It is not fea-
sible for us to deliver (provisions) in the first
year," she said.
The contract did not provide a specific
timeline for when provisions were to be
implemented. Peterson said that with the
lack of specific dates, the University has
the entire three-year period to execute the
"Nothing is in violation. We've gone
beyond what is required of us," she said.
Peterson said the University was dis-
appointed at the idea of LEO taking any
sort of job action because the University
feels that it has put a great amount of
effort into meeting LEO's demands.
"The University has gone an extra mile
to satisfy their concerns. (A job action) does
not reflect the collegial relationship we are
trying to pursue," Peterson said.
She also said that if LEO were to conduct
a walk-out, it would be in violation of its
contract. Peterson said that provisions were
specifically laid out in the contract if LEO
felt that the University was inadequate in
its response. She said a grievance process is
specifically defined in the contract that can
lead to outside arbitration if necessary.
LEO and the University have been in dis-
cussions since late November, initially due
to grievances filed by specific lecturers who
were not called back and not given reasons
for their dismissal. Soon after, classification
of lecturers and their performance evalua-
tion criteria became issues of contention.
The re-classification of lecturer titles
in last year's contract has caused prob-
lems for many current lecturers who
will not be able to perform their current
administrative duties under their new
titles. Under the contract, lecturers with
a I or II classification will be teaching
only, while lecturers with a III or IV
designation will be given administra-
tive duties. Lecturer III and IV titles
are given to those individuals who have
served eight consecutive terms in their
Halloran said LEO is especially con-
cerned with lecturers who have provided
administrative services to their depart-
ments in the past and now would not
be able to do so because they have not
served eight consecutive terms in the
She also said that some departments are
trying to side-step their commitments to
lecturers by not evaluating them, a require-
ment in the current contract for rehiring and
promotion of lecturers. Halloran specifi-
cally mentioned the philosophy department
and the School of Art and Design as having
LEO requested a list of criteria by which
lecturers are evaluated and considered for
promotion or rehired, along with a list of
lecturers who will be reviewed, by April 1.
Various academic units at the University
did not provide this information in time,
and Peterson said the University has pro-
posed that lecturers who were supposed
to be reviewed by April 1 but were not,
receive one-semester contract extensions.
She added that those individuals will be
reviewed in October.
Halloran said that LEO has proposed
that those individuals being affected by
the lack of evaluations be provided with a
full-year contract because if reviews were
done by April 1, those individuals would
be rehired with a one-year contract. The
University has not responded to this pro-
posal, which was suggested three weeks
ago, she said.
"This is about people," Halloran said.
"People who have provided long-term
Last April, LEO staged a one-day
walk-out because negotiations with the
University had failed. A contract was
finally reached in late June.
FROM THEI EDITOR (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
Below is the list of articles that we have found to contain plagiarism thus far in our
"Unoriginal 'Sin,' " a review of the film "Sin City," that was published on April
4, contains phrases and sentences that are almost identical to portions of a review
on the website Flipside Movie Emporium.
"Fallon, Latifah backfire in mindless 'Taxi,' " a review of the film "Taxi,"
plagiarizes a review on filmcritic.com. It was published on Oct. 11.
"To Infinity and Beyond," a review of the film "I Heart Huckabees," published
on Oct. 25, contains passages that are almost identical to those in a review on the
"Existentialism and laughs mix on DVD," a review published on March 9 of the "I
Heart Huckabees" DVD, uses portions of Lee's original "Huckabees" film review.
"Tale of two friends highlights 'Diaries,' " a review of the film "The Motorcycle Dia-
ries," published on Oct. 20, uses phrases from a Rolling Stone review of the same film.
A piece in the Oscar edition of Weekend Magazine on Feb. 24 uses phrases from
a New York Times review to comment on the film "Finding Neverland.' The Week-
end piece also takes content from Lee's original review of "Million Dollar Baby,"
"Knock Out," published on Jan. 31.
"Brosnan loses a step in 'After The Sunset,' " a review of the film "After the
Sunset," that was published on Nov. 15, borrows passages from a review on the
Continued from page 1
As a result of the closing, the house's residents will
have to find alternative housing after this semester
ends. Also, members are in the process of being offi-
cially disaffiliated from the sorority and may not use
the name of AEPhi in any way.
Wunsch said that after receiving letters of disaffili-
ation, individuals from the sorority might appeal the
disaffiliation to the national organization. She said
she expects these appeals would probably occur over
the summer. But regardless of the outcome of the
appeal process, the women's undergraduate careers
at AEPhi are over, Wunsch said.
"Best case scenario is that these individuals are
granted alumni status," Wunsch said. "Worse case
scenario is that they are no longer affiliated with
AEPhi at all."
According to Peterson and Mary Beth Seiler,
director of the Office of Greek Life, AEPhi is the first
sorority at the University in more than 25 years to be
closed for any reason other than low membership.
Panhel spokeswoman Lindsey Fediuk said that
while there has not been any agreement reached con-
cerning the future of AEPhi at the University, Panhel
and the national organization are in the process of
negotiating a plan for the chapter's return - which
would happen no sooner than the fall of 2006.
"At that time we will assess the numbers in our
community. If we can support and maintain another
chapter, we will offer an invitation for AEPhi to come
back on campus and again associate themselves with
Panhel," Fediuk said.
"We are hoping they can return as a strong
The national organization has prohibited the
women of AEPhi from commenting on the issue
in any way.
Continued from page 1
sity of Chicago, where she had a full-ride scholarship. "Softball's
my job, so I don't have time to make money to pay (back the
loans)," she said.
Marx said consolidation sounded like a good idea, but said
she did not know enough about it. She said she blames the
Office of Financial Aid for not educating students about con-
"You have to go to them for information - they don't really
care if you get the information," Marx said.
LSA and Art and Design freshman Tiffany Lambert receives
the Federal Perkins Loan - a low-interest, need-based loan
- and the federal direct loan. She said she would consolidate
but has not done so yet because, like Marx, she does not know
enough about it. She added that she is worried about the added
expense after graduation.
"A want to make sure that my job will be able to cover my liv-
ing expenses as well as (the loans)," she said.
This may be the last opportunity for students to keep this
low of an interest rate on their federal direct loans. If Con-
gress passes a section of President Bush's proposed budget
for fiscal year 2006, students would no longer be able to lock
into a fixed rate when consolidating, according to the Detroit
Students interested in getting more information on loan con-
solidation can visit the website of the Office of Financial Aid at
Law School student Michelle, who did not wish to give her
last name because she did not want her level of debt to be
public, said she will be $150,000 in debt when she graduates
because of both her undergraduate and graduate education. She
also said she would have consolidated her federal and private
loans if she had known more about it, but she could see how
the bureaucracy of the consolidation application process would
stop some people.
"If you're trying to preserve your credit (rating) and you don't
want any credit inquiries, you might not want to consolidate,"
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COUNSELORS WANTED. SUMMER Dis-
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The U-M Kellogg Eye Center is currently
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