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October 05, 2005 - Image 7

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NEWS

The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 5, 2005 - 7

IPO D dents actually use the podcasts," he
said.
Continued from page 1 Lopatin said attendance has not
Simmons version of 'sweating to the dropped at the School of Dentistry
oldies.' " since the podcasting of lectures.
Duke University was the first college However, this stability in attendance
to begin offering podcast lectures last records within the school may be
fall. Duke spent $500,000 to hand out because only graduate level classes
1,600 free iPods to incoming freshman offer podcasting of lectures.
that fall. "With a professional program like
James Hilton, University of Michi- this there's a maturity level we have,"
gan associate provost for instructional Lopez said. "We all definitely still
technology affairs said of the benefits go to class. And the people who are
of podcasted lectures: "They enable us immature enough to not attend class,
to think about the classroom as a vir- they're missing out on the classroom
tual place that extends beyond physical experience."
walls." LSA Associate Dean Robert Meg-
Hilton added: "To take a fairly mun- ginson said the main disadvantage of
dane example, e-mail has dramatically podcasts is that such audio delivery
expanded the notion of office hours." of lectures tends to be less interac-
But some faculty members still hes- tive. Another is that some professors
itate about allowing their entire lec- are not familiar with the technology.
tures to be electronically accessible. Megginson said he does not know of
"It's an idea that a lot my col- any LSA professors who use podcast-
leagues and I have been discussing ing, but he added that it is definitely
for listening activities in the class- something for the school to consider.
room," said Julie Evershed, who is "On the negative side, collabora-
an information and resource coor- tive technologies are still immature,"
dinator at the Language Resource Hilton said. "Both in terms of the
Center. "But many professors are technology and in terms of our experi-
reluctant in fear that students won't ence with them. Some of it will prove
show up for class." useful and some of it almost certainly
On the contrary, Perry Samson, a will not."
professor in the atmospheric, oceanic But he added with every new tech-
and space sciences department, who nology, the trend has an opportunity
began offering lecture podcasts to his to take off.
students this semester, said because of Megginson said, "I do think that
the podcasts more students are becom- there is interest in having more elec-
ing actively involved in his classes. tronic delivery and review of lectures.
"I actually have more students now ... And I would expect to see more of
than previous years, but don't know that in the future, particularly as the
the exact number of how many stu- technology becomes easier to use."
the michigan daily

SOAR
Continued from page 1
orientation as well as a separate, mandatory
workshop for treasurers. Ten members are now
required for a group to be recognized instead
of five, and all groups must agree to follow the
University's nondiscrimination policy in the
University's bylaws.
Student groups - which SOAR notified
of the changes in August - have until Feb.
I to re-register through the Michigan Student
Assembly.
MSA President Jesse Levine said that while
MSA will not be affected much by the changes,
other groups will have better access to University
resources such as vehicles and meeting space.
"SOAR will provide an equality of oppor-
tunity for all student organizations to have
access to resources in a fair and equitable way,"
Levine said. He added that it is important for
all student groups to embrace the nondiscrimi-
nation policy.
Sarma said these new rules would bring
more transparency to the relationship between
student groups and the University.
"(The rules) do not impose significant chang-
es on most organizations but simply clarify
responsibilities and liabilities that have been
hard to determine up to this point," he said.
Wilson said groups have expressed concern
about a perceived increase in red tape but have
acknowledged the necessity of the changes.
"There's more a group has to do now, but
... it's not a whole lot more," Wilson said.
"This is just a little bit more work for hope-
fully more benefit."
Wilson said that although only 300 groups
have registered so far - usually 600 have
registered by this time - she was pleased
that so many have registered so soon after
the changes.

BUSH
Continued from page 1
The president refused to com-
ment on an issue looming over the
White House - the investigation
into the leak of a CIA agent's iden-
tity. With two top White House
officials a focus of the inquiry,
Bush was asked whether he would
fire anybody indicted in the probe.
"I'm not going to talk about the
investigation until it's complete,"
he said.
On Katrina, Bush said he would
work with Congress to "make real
cuts" in non-security spending to
help in rebuilding the. Gulf Coast.
"The private sector will be the
engine that drives the recovery of
the Gulf Coast," he said. But he
said the nation will continue to
spend whatever it takes to support
U.S. troops in Iraq.
Bush claimed progress on train-
ing Iraqi forces to take over the
security of their country despite
last week's statement from the top
U.S. commander there that only one
Iraqi battalion, down from three, is
ready to fight without U.S. help.

President Bush speaks from the Oval Office Monday after nominat-
ing White House counsel Harriet Miers to the U.S. Supreme Court.

HOLOCAUST
Continued from page 1
nity for students to discuss issues
such as human rights, courage
and personal integrity within the
framework of learning about the
holocaust," Bajar said.
"He is one of the University's inter-

national heroes," Rush said. "The
world is much aware of him. I thought
the University should have been too,
that's why I made the sculptor.",
As part of the initiatives under-
taken by the IRWF on the 60th
anniversary of Wallenberg's dis-
appearance, an international cam-
paign was launched entitled:

"100,000 names for the 100,000
lives."
Headed, by U.S. Congress-
man Tom Lantos and his wife,
Annette, they are fighting to find
out the unknown fate of the Swed-
ish diplomat. The petition can be
signed online at www.raoulwallen-
berg.net

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HEALTHY VOLUNTEERS 18-45 years of
age are being sought for a study investigating
potential drug interactions of commonly used
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HELP CREATE A FAMILY
We are looking for egg donors in the Detroit
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541-207-7829, PST
LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING HELPER needed.
Flex. hrs/days. $10/hr. 665-8987.
LIKE POKER? Closer marketing group is
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MOVIE EXTRAS EARN up to $200 per
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Get paid to shop.
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etc. Pay $0-450. New experiments posted
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PARTICIPANTS WANTED: JUDGEMENT
and Perception Experiment at UM near
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speaker, age 18-30, have vision correctable
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to 17. $50 per night. 973-8599.

WOMEN NEEDED FOR research study:
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For Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2005
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
You feel extremely optimistic when
dealing with others today. If you're in
sales and marketing, you're deadly! All
your exchanges with others will be posi-
tive and upbeat. (Great business day.)
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
This is an excellent day at work. All
business and commerce are favored.
Work-related travel is also favored. You
easily see the big picture now.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
You're extremely creative today!
Everything having to do with show busi-
ness, the hospitality industry, profes-
sional sports and working with children
can go extremely well.
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
Conversations with family members
are friendly, open-minded and tolerant.
You might even invite people to your
home for a special meeting or a study
group. (It's a good day for this.)
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
You're happy to be alive today. Life
feels good. Conversations with others
are pleasant. The only downside that is
you might overlook details at work.
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
This is an excellent dav for business

SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
You're in a good frame of mind to give
others excellent advice today. (People
should listen to you!) You see how cer-
tam situations affect other situations.
You quickly grasp the relationships of
things. (Oh wise one!)
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
This is a marvelous day to talk to
friends and groups. You'll enjoy an easy,
h'ghthearted camaraderie with everyone.
Discussions with others can also help
you plan for the future.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
This is a marvelous day to talk to
bosses, authority figures, parents and
teachers. Your understanding of issues is
excellent now. People will be impressed
with you!
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
This is a lovely day to make travel
plans or plans related to publishing and
higher education. Sign up for a course.
Contact people far away. Reach out and
expand your experience of the world.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
You can turn a pretty penny today. You
might hear a hot tip. Also, others are
ready to help you today. Gifts, goodies
and great ideas come your way. Keep
your pockets open!
YOU BORN TODAY Justice is

!!! ACTIVISM !!!
Protect the Great Lakes! Paid training;
Aftemoon hrs. for students. $55-$95/day.
Mon.-Sat. Call: 734-222-6347.
www.cleanwateraction.org

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