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February 23, 2007 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
STADIUM accessib
From page 1 body ha
dent Co]
meet compliance obligations," the will not
letter said. dium."
It also said the project may be Cunn
considered a "substantial altera- is deepl
tion" under federal standards, ing whe
which would require the University She s
to make other parts of the stadium will offe
handicap accessible as well. users, m
Michael Harris, the executive the stad.
director of Michigan Paralyzed Berns
Veterans of America, said the the Univ
group has been advocating that the of seats
University build a stadium similar differen
to Notre Dame's, which provides wheelch
17 different seating locations for with a c
wheelchair users and more than that me
400 wheelchair-accessible seats. must be
"OSU is accessible, Notre Dame Cunn
is accessible and the Rose Bowl is his inte
- - - ----- multiple
MUSIC Universi
From page 1 pended.
- - The Ut
a complaint of illegal file sharing policies
on its network, it sends a notice to use.
the person responsible, asking him In ext
or her to remove the copyrighted sue stud
material that generated the com- ment.
plaint from their computer. In th
If the studentcomplies within 24 receives
hours, no additional measures are and is
taken against the student, though student
he or she is encouraged to speak Internet
with a University technical support "If yo
representative. we have
"Somebody actually talks with "There's
them about how to avoid file-shar- There
ing," said Jack Bernard, assistant suits file
University general counsel for the dents sit
University. "We have an exceed- lawsuits
ingly low recidivism rate because the Un:
of the approach we take to stu- RIAA fr
dents." It has
Bernard said that most students the Univ
don't know they are sharing ille- Bernard
gally, which is why the University's waves.
educational approach to the issue is "It's a
successful. "They su
"The good thing about being a lars."
University is that we have better When
relationships with our students the Univ
than most Internet Service Pro- about th(
viders have with their customers," Unive
Bernard said. through
He said that students caught sure it's
the michigan daily
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le," Bernstein said. "Every-
s become accessible. Presi-
leman is actively saying she
t create an accessible sta-
ingham, said the University
y concerned about provid-
elchair-accessible seating.
aid the expanded stadium
er 282 seats for wheelchair
ore than triple the 90 seats
ium currently provides.
tein said the ADA requires
ersity to designate 1 percent
- at different prices and in
it locations - available for
air users. For a stadium
apacity exceeding 108,000,
ans more than 1,000 seats
reserved for the disabled.
ingham disagreed with
rpretation. She said the 1

percent figure applied not to the
existing seats, but only to the new
seats that are part of the stadium's
expansion.
Last month, the veterans group
also asked the state Legislature to
withhold the $320 million the Uni-
versity receives in state appropria-
tions until complied with the ADA's
standards for wheelchair accessi-
bility, but the Legislature didn't act
on the group's request.
The University Board of Regents
approved the schematic designs for
the stadium renovations in Novem-
ber. The regents must vote on the
project one more time before con-
struction begins. No date has been
set for the vote, which would offi-
cially allocate funds for the renova-
tion. The construction is slated for
completion in August 2010.

DONATIONS
From page 1
initiatives.
One of these is a push for more
endowed professorships, which
typically cost $2 million. The
University has pledged to add
$500,000 to any $1.5 million dona-
tion for an endowed professorship.
Malcolm said the campaign has
resulted in 10 new endowed pro-
fessorships since Oct. 21.
Because the University only
needs to receive half ofthe donation
before a professorship is awarded,
the professorship can be fulfilled
after it gets the first $500,000
installment from a donor coupled
with the University's contribution.
The University received its
largest gift in 2005 when Univer-
sity alum and real estate magnate
Stephen Ross gave a $100 million
donation, most of which went to
the Business School.

BENSINGER
From page 1
tral Campus Recreation Building
and Intramural Sports Building, said
Lynn Edward Bensinger, his father.
"He always loved Michigan
sports," Bensinger said.
The elder Bensinger said his
son loved the outdoors. During the
summer, he spent time sailing and
fishing near his house on Cape Cod
with his younger brother, Nicholas.
He loved adventure and had trav-
eled to Alaska.
In his free time, Andrew Bens-
inger volunteered for the Reach

Friday, February 23, 2007 - 7
America program in Detroit, where
he visited local elementary schools
and read to students.
"He just loved Michigan," said
Jennifer Bensinger, his mother. "It
was always his dream to go there."
Bensinger planned to graduate
in May and was considering apply-
ing to medical school.
"It is just such a tragedy," said
Cheryl Brauer, a friend of the fam-
ily who has known him since birth.
"He was on the brink of so many
new and exciting things."
A memorial service will be held
at 11 a.m. tomorrow at St. Andrew's
United Church of Christ in Dexter.

times might have their
ty Internet access sus-
Jniversity also reiterates its
about student technology
treme cases, the RIAA can
ents for copyright infringe-
ese cases, the University
subpoenas from the RIAA
required to identify the
attached to the offending
protocol address.
u give us a valid subpoena,
to comply," Bernard said.
no way around it."
have been about 20 civil
ed against University stu-
nce the RIAA began filing
in 2003, he said, though
iversity discourages the
om suing students.
been at least a year since
ersity received a subpoena,
said. They usually come in
big deal," Bernard said.
e you for thousands of dol-
a student is subpoenaed,
ersity contacts him or her
e lawsuit.
rsity attorneys comb
the subpoena to make
valid. Even if the subpoe-

na is invalid, the student is still
informed. Bernard said invalid
subpoenas are usually rewritten
and resubmitted.
Once a case gets underway,
though, the University sits on the
sidelines.
The RIAA scans for illegal
downloading with an automated
program.
"It's not a person that makes
these decisions," Bernard said. "It's
a machine that's going around tire-
lessly."
Bernard said not all file-sharing
is illegal, but it is a crime to both
upload and download copyrighted
material without permission.
The University also tries to edu-
cate students about file sharing
before infractions occur.
Each semester, the University
hosts events about the dangers of
file sharing.
"We try to encourage students
to consider these issues from an
intellectual perspective," Bernard
said. "The idea is to help students
make thoughtful choices."
Bernard emphasized that stu-
dents need to learn about how to
deal with file sharing issues in
order to stop them.
He said threatening students
with lawsuits is not a long-term
solution to the problem.

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SUMMER FELLOWSHIPS AVAIL-
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plication deadline is March 23, 2007.

For Friday, Feb. 23, 2007
ARIES
(March 21to April 19)
Be on the lookout for opportunities to
travel or further your education, because
these are the areas where you will
expand in 2007. (Water what wants to
grow.)
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
This is a fortunate year for you,
because gifts, goodies and help from
others will come your way. Some of you
will receive an inheritance. Others will
get money back from the government.
GEMINI
(May 21to June 20)
Partnerships and close friendships are
beautifully blessed this year. Make the
most of this. Enjoy good times with oth-
CANCER
(June 21to July 22)
It's important to be constantly on the
lookout for ways to improve your job,
because that's exactly what you can do
this year. Expect a better job, better
duties or a promotion.
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Your sign is looking at one of the most
fun-loving, social, romantic years
you've had in decades! In fact, some of
you will meet the love of your life.
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
Be on the lookout this year for real
estate deals or ways to improve where
you live. Similarly, you'll find family
relations much more joyful and
enriched.
LIBRA
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
Short trips, study, reading and writing
will give you joy and lots of valuable
information this year. It's a good time for
you simply because you're happier.

SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
It will put a smile on your face to
know that you're going to make more
money this year. Naturally, if you make
more money, you're.going to be spend-
ing more as well. Ka-ching!
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22to Dec. 21)
This might be one of the best years of
your life. Your ruler, lucky Jupiter, is
back in your sign, bringing opportunities
and powerful people your way. Just snap
your fingers!
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22to Jan. 19)
Your sympathy for those who are less
fortunate increases, and this tender
frame of mind makes you a better per-
son. True happiness stems from helping
others.
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Just accept the fact that your popular-
ity rating is increasing this year. Join
clubs and organizations. Make time for
your friends.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Your career and your public reputation
have never looked better. You're really
going to put yourself on the map this
year. People will be impressed.
YOU BORN TODAY You have an
analytical mind, which makes you a
great problem-solver. Nevertheless,
you're practical and pragmatic. If you
want something, you're very convinc-
ing. In large measure, this is because you
believe in yourself. However, you also
know when to hold and when to fold.
(Your sense of timing is uncanny.) Give
yourself the time this year to study or
learn something important.
Birthdate of: Peter Fonda, actor;
Kristin Davis, actress; Majel Barrett,
actress/producer.

2007 King features Syndicate, Inc.

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