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November 15, 2007 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 2007-11-15

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Thursday, November 15, 2007 - 7A

MOS DEF
From Page 1A
two years ago and worked with
artists like Common, A Tribe
Called Quest and Erykah Badu.
OAMI Program Associate Theda
Gibbs said Mos Def's socially con-
scious attitude makes him a good
choice for the symposium.
"He is an artist who definitely
talks about social injustices and is
a very socially conscious artist,"
Gibbs said. "That definitely ties into
the theme because we want people
to be more conscious of the positive
things that are happening, as well
as any problems or injustices."
Engineering freshman Eric
Kuykendall, who plans to attend
the concert, said he likes Mos Def's
softer sound.
"I like that he's not as hard core
as some other rappers," Kuykendall
said. "He raps about real issues."
Jacobson said Mos Def embodies
what is best about hip hop.
"He really represents what is
meaningful and what is good, and
he shines the light on a lot of what
is positive in hip hop," Jacobson
said.
Jacobson said he was impressed
by a previous Mos Def Big Band
concert he attended, where live
instruments and spoken word poet-
ry replaced DJs and turntables.
"It framed hip hop, and it show-
cased the best of what hip hop is,"
Jacobson said.
Pre-sale tickets, costing between
$25 and $45, will be available
exclusively to students until Friday
at www.ums.org.

TICKETS
From Page 1A
game, the highest price on stub-
hub.com was $4,500 and $3,095
on ticketsnow.com.
LSA freshman Jamie Keith
waited to list his ticket on face-
book.com until after Saturday's
game against Wisconsin, hoping a
victory would inflate prices.
"I waited until after this week-
end to sell my ticket because I
thought we were definitely going
to beat Wisconsin," Keith said.
"But the loss just kind of messed
up my plans of making money."
Engineering freshman Ian
Hughes said he got the idea to sell
his ticket from one of his friends.
His friend was able to get $550
dollars, but the maximum offer
MSA
From Page 1A
Court, prosecutor Anthony Kend-
rick mentioned that the deal was
contingent on Schweitzer testify-
ing at Vuljaj's preliminary exami-
nation next week.
Although Schweitzer's sentenc-
ing is Jan. 9, the agreement pro-
vided that he would most likely
receive probation and the charge
would be stricken from his record
once the probation ends.
In court yesterday, Kendrick
asked Schweitzer about his role
in the March 2006 attacks. Sch-
weitzer said he gave Vuljaj a pro-

Hughes received was $250, he
said.
The offer was not what he was
expecting.
"I was thinkingI was goingtoget
$350, but no one really offered that
much," he said. Hughes ultimately
decided not to sell his ticket.
Keith, though, still plans to sell
his ticket. He said he is willing to
take less than he expected as long
as he makes money.
"I think the base price is $200
but I think I might end up selling it
for $150," he said. "I wanted to sell
the ticket for the money. I can get
more money for the one ticket than
I paid for the entire season."
This year's football student sea-
son tickets cost $194.
Whether he makes as much
money as he is hopes or not, Keith
said one thing is for sure: "If we do
gram that could be used to crash a
website by repeatedly download-
ing a single file and overloading
the server.
"I provided the software to an
individual knowing what he would
do with it," he said. Kendrick then
asked Schweitzer toname the indi-
vidual. Schweitzer named Vuljaj.
Schweitzer said Vuljaj told him
he was going to use the software
for a denial of service attack on a
website. Schweitzer said he wasn't
present when the attack was
launched.
Kendrick then asked Schweitzer
to explain why his computer's IP
address had been used for one of
the attacks. But before Schweitzer

lose to OSU I'm pretty much going
to laugh at all my friends who told
me not to sell."
The state of Michigan has
stricter laws governing the resale
of tickets than Ohio. Last year's
game was in Columbus.
Michigan prohibits sellers from
selling their ticket for more than
face value. Ohio is not among
them.
Two University departments are
responsible for monitoring ticket
holders' adherence to the anti-
scalping law, Athletic Department
spokesman Bruce Madej said.
The Department ofPublic Safety
finds scalpers on the streets of Ann
Arbor while the Athletic Depart-
ment tracks listings on websites
like eBay, he said.
Ticket scalpers who get caught
can face the loss of their season
could respond, his attorney, Jef-
frey Collins, cut him off. Col-
lins said there would be a private
meeting held after the hearing to
discuss the details of Schweitzer's
account, and Schweitzer didn't
need to answer any further ques-
tions. Collins's objection was
upheld.
The charges against both Vul-
jaj and Schweitzer came from the
March 2006 student government
elections when a denial of service
attack crashed the Michigan Pro-
gressive Party's website duringthe
election period. Vuljaj was a mem-
ber of rival party Students 4 Mich-
igan. S4M narrowly beat MPP in
almost all races.

IFC
From page 1A
policy," he said.
Mitteer also said there is a need
for better-run hazing task force
programming, which are anti-
hazing workshops that IFC mem-
bers go through.
"It was an hour of blow-off
because it was run by our peers,"
he said.
The president of each of the 27
IFC fraternities votes on the can-

didates after each candidate makes
a speech and answers questions.
LSA junior Cole Portney, a
member of Phi Kappa Psi, said the
IFC has done a good job promot-
ing the Greek system on campsls.
He said an important issue for the
next board to tackle is increasing
unity among fraternities on cam-
pus.
"They should be planning ways
to foster better interfraternal rela-
tions, like maybe planning events
for different houses to partake iri,"
he said.

UAW workers ratify
historic Ford deal

DETROIT (AP) - Ford Motor
Co. no longer can complain about
being hamstrung by high U.S.
labor costs that prevent it from
making money domestically.
The automaker's hourly work-
ers on yesterday ratified a historic
four-year contract that sets lower
pay for new hires and puts Ford's
huge retiree health care liability
into a trust run by the United Auto
Workers.
The UAW represents about
54,000 Ford workers, and 79
percent of those voted in favor of
the pact, the union said Wednes-
day. The UAW typically does not
release vote totals.
Workers at General Motors
Corp. and Chrysler LLC already
had ratified similar deals, with

the contract passing at Chrysler
by only a small margin.
The deals, all similar, are
historic because they will he.p
to rescue the troubled Detroit
Three and make them more
competitive with Japanese
rivals who build cars in the
U.S., said David Cole, chairman
of the Center for Automotive
Research in Ann Arbor.
"It's just a recognition we're, at
a brave new world. The business
model has changed. The bench-
mark has shifted to the interna-
tional manufacturers," Cole said.
The companies said going into
the talks they have about a $25-
per-hour labor cost gap with Toy-
ota Motor Corp., Honda Motor do.
and Nissan Motor Co.

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For Thursday, Nov. 15, 2007 SCORPIO
ARIES (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
(March 21to April 19) Travel plans or anything connected
Once again, you'll have an opportu- with publishing and higher education
nity to finish up things at home, espe- could be delayed now. You might have to
cially renovations or domestic projects. go back and redo something. And so it
Old differences might suddenly surface goes.
again with family members. (Yikes!) SAGITTARIUS
TAURUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
(April 20 to May 20) Negotiations with others, especially
In the next month, you can finish related to inheritances, osurance matters
negotiations that are already on your and debt might get bogged down in the
plate, or once again convince someone months ahead. However, perhapsthis is
to agree with you about something. It's your chance to improve things for your-
as if you have a second chance at some- self?
thing. CAPRICORN
GEMINI (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
(May 21to June 20) When dealing with partners and close
Your efforts to earn money might slow friends, old arguments seem to be back
down now. Alternatively, you might find on the table again. You might just b6
that an old idea you once considered is beating a dead horse. Is this all really
now looking quite doable. necessary?
CANCER AQUARIUS
(June 21to July 22) (Jan. 20to Feb. 18)
Today Mars goes retrograde in your If your production slows down a
sign. You might feel a bit stymied or work, don't worry. Consider this an
stalled in the water. During the next opportunity to really do something in A
month, you have an opportunity to better way. This time you can repair mis.
finish things or correct how you did takes and recover losses.
something. PISCES
LEO (Feb. 19 to March 20)
(July 23 to Aug. 22) Old flames and romantic interestl
Take care of messy details with the from the past could re-enter your life in
government and large institutions. You the next month. Don't kid yourself about
can wrap up something that you've anything. Quite likely, nothing has really
beenepostponing. Leave nothing to changed.
chance. YOU BORN TODAY Because you
VIRGO are intense, you often have intense
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) encounters with others. You are fair;
Old differences with friends might minded and brave. You're patient, hard-
suddenly start to surface again in the working and extremely independent! 1t
month ahead. Ask yourself, Are they the next year, you'll likely wrap up
worth losing a friendship over? something with which you've been
LIBRA involved for the past nine years in order
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) to make room for something new to
Your ambition to achieve a certain enter your world.
project seems to be stalled at the Birthdate of: Georgia O'Keeffe,
moment. Instead, focus on finishing painter; Beverly D'Angelo, actress;
what needs to be redone or repaired. Kevin Eubanks, guitarist.
2007 King Features Syndicate. Inc.

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