The Michigan Daily - Friday, December 2, 2005 - 7
Continued from page 1
munity about the effects of politics on culture
and daily life, as opposed to the political activ-
ism of SAFE.
"There's very much a defining line between
the two organizations," Salhi said. "I'm sure
that we will respect that."
PSA's first solo event will be a showing of
"Paradise Now," a film about two young Pal-
estinians recruited as suicide bombers, at the
Michigan Theater on Dec. 16. The group will
offer discounted tickets to the movie and host a
discussion afterward, Foty said.
"(The film) is just an excellent portrayal of
the types of dilemmas Palestinians go through
daily," she said. "Hopefully it promotes
a lot of dialogue among people who are
open-minded, even within the Jewish
community or the American mainstream
Another example of the deep-seated link
between Palestinian culture and politics can
be seen in traditional dances, which often
have themes revolving around the impor-
tance of land, Foty added. Palestinians do
Continued from page 1
because the House bill would no longer
allow for students to lock into a low rate
by consolidating their loans while they are
still in school.
"Students across the country are already
in a deep financial hole, and this bill will
make that hole deeper and could affect the
decisions of students debating whether to
attend college and assume that financial
risk," Swarthout said.
Passing of the legislation was a struggle,
particularly in the House, where the bill
not currently have their own country, but
they have claimed the right to land that
became part of Israel when the country was
founded in 1948.
Without a state of their own, it is
sometimes difficult for Palestinians to
maintain their cultural heritage, Salhi
"A lot of it is trying to preserve our
culture throughout one occupation to the
next," she added.
For Palestinian students, PSA will
provide a place to meet others on cam-
pus with the same cultural heritage and a
chance to participate in activities such as
the dance troupe Atfal Filisteen Dabka
and community service in low-income
Palestinian neighborhoods in the Detroit
area, Foty said.
Exposure to Palestinian cultural.
events will also help to differentiate this
community from other Arab groups,
"In the majority of people's minds,
'Arab' is kind of an all-encompassing
word," she said. "(But) we are not by any
means a monolithic people."
passed with a margin of only two votes.
With no support from House Democrats,
the debate came down to the moderate
Republicans and their views toward the
threatened social programs.
This is the first time that a budget rec-
onciliation process has been used since
If no agreement is reached between the
two bodies of Congress, spending levels
would remain at the current level.
Continued from page 1
"In any kind of an event - be
it a communicable disease or a
disaster like Katrina - we're
not well prepared" because
there are simply not enough
hospital beds, he said.
Given the high mortality
rate of the avian flu, Winfield
pointed out that an outbreak on
campus could have drastic con-
In a typical flu epidemic, 50
percent of people in the affect-
ed area become sick, he said.
Out of about 40,000 students,
faculty and staff at the Univer-
sity, that means 20,000 could
With the disease claiming
the lives of more than half its
victims, "that would be unbe-
lievable," said Winfield.
Another concern is a lack of
bird flu remedies. University
Health Services has stashed
150 units of Tamiflu, an antivi-
ral drug used to combat regular
The University Hospital
has additional units, but these
would not be enough in the
case of an outbreak, Winfield
No vaccination has yet been
concocted, although drug com-
panies have started research
funded by federal grants.
Yet some students think the
preparation could be an over-
reaction. Jacquelyn Zacny,
a senior in LSA, said she
hadn't heard much about bird
flu, but that she recognized
"It's important to be real-
istic that this could happen.
But it's similar to (fears about)
Y2K," she said, referring to
widespread concern in the late
1990s that a software glitch
would render many computers
and computer-assisted vehicles
and appliances useless on the
first day of 2000.
"Preparing isn't a bad idea,
but taking it too far and letting
it consume everyone could be
Third-year Law student
Aaron Mace, who said he gets
the flu "almost every year,"
agreed, saying "it's excessive
probably," but added that he
will probably get a flu shot this
year if he can.
Continued from page 1
movement. MOS has argued in
its literature that "misplaced
priorities have resulted in envi-
ronmental destruction, illegiti-
mate war, and the exploitation
White said the fragmentation
of student activist groups has
decreased student interest and
those groups' effectiveness.
He said he hopes MOS will
be able to unify various campus
groups because "it will enable
us (progressives) to help each
Engineering freshman Ben Johnides performs during an open mic
night in West Quad Residence Hall Wednesday night.
- Margaret Havemann
contributed to this report
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For Friday, Dec. 2, 2005
(March 21 to April 19)
This is a wonderful day to discuss
long-range plans about education, going
back to school or traveling. Similarly,
it's a good day to explore publishing and
the media. (Avoid firm decisions until
(April 20 to May 20)
Do something today to secure your
future in a practical way, especially your
old-age years. You are a sign that
believes in well-planned endings.
(May 21 to June 20)
Now is the time to sit down with part-
ners and close friends and hash out
details about agreements or disagree-
ments. However, wait until tomorrow to
make final agreements.
(June 21 to July 22)
You're prepared to work long, hard
hours at work today. You want results.
You're more concerned with tomorrow
than you are with today right now.
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Romantic relationships might finally
shift to a committed level. It's a good
day for discussions about taking care of
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
This is not a good day to shop.
Ironically, it's a good day to research
what you want to shop for. Make your
actual purchases tomorrow. You're very
serious about money today.
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
You're thinking about your long-term
future. You're wondering how to best
invest your time and money so that you
will have few regrets as you get older.
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
This is a good day to work behind the
scenes or to work by yourself. Avoid
important decisions, especially with the
government and large institutions.
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
An older, wiser friend can help you
today. Just listen to what is offered.
Refrain from making an important deci-
sion today. Wait until tomorrow to do
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Bosses, VIPs, parents and teachers
want to have serious discussions today
about future events. That's OK. Just
don't agree to any promises or commit-
ments. (Not today.) Wait until tomorrow
to do that.
YOU BORN TODAY You're restless
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