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December 01, 2008 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Monday, December 1 2008 - 7A

Palin to campaign
" for Chambliss in Ga.

Muslims condemn Mumbai attacks

ATLANTA (AP) - Republican
Sen. Saxby Chambliss enlisted
Sarah Palin to rally conservatives
while Democratic challenger Jim
Martin pushed to activate black
voters, as they grappled for advan-
tage in a Tuesday runoff that will
shape Democrats' hold on power
in Washington.
Palin, the Alaska governor who
was John McCain's vice presiden-
tial running mate, attended pri-
vate fundraisers Sunday night and
was set to speak at rallies across
the state Monday.
EDITORS
From Page 1A
junior Courtney Ratkowiak was
appointed managing editor. She is
currently a senior sports editor.
Ratkowiak said she looks for-
ward to working with Graca to
increase the Daily's online cover-
age and accessibility.
"By the end of next semester,
we hope to have the new website
up and start targeting students
more," she said.
Ratkowiak said she also hopes
to improve internal matters like
training new writers.
Business School sophomore
Jacob Smilovitz, who was elected
managing news editor, said he
wants to make the paper's cover-
age connect with the student body
more than it currently does.
"We will make sure the Daily
covers the issues that affect the Uni-
versity's current students and future
graduates that give not only a sense
of a life in Ann Arbor, but also pre-
pare our readers for a life outside of
the campus community," he said.

McCain carried Georgia with
52 percent of the vote on Nov. 4.
Martin planned to campaign
with prominent Georgia Demo-
crats, including U.S. Rep. John
Lewis, as he soughtto rekindle the
strong showing by African Ameri-
can voters in the general election
that President-elect Barack Obama
sparked.
Neither Chambliss nor Martin
crossed the 50 percent thresh-
old in the general election. That
race included a libertarian, Allen
Buckley, who drew 3.4 percent.
LSA junior Robert Soave, cur-
rently the assistant editorial page
editor, was elected to lead the
opinion section.
LSA junior Andy Reid will
assume the role of managing
sports editor. Reid currently
serves as a senior sports editor.
Public Policy junior David Wat-
nick was elected managing arts
editor. Watnick is the current
music editor of the arts section.
Engineering junior Clif Reeder
and LSA junior Zachary Meisner
were elected co-managing photo
editors.
Reeder said he plans to add more
online content like slide shows to
make photos more accessible.
LSA sophomore Maureen Stych
and Angela Chih, a School of Art
and Design freshman, will serve
as co-managing design editors.
Other positions, including
the incoming magazine editor,
copy chief, online editor and
multimedia editor, have not
yet been finalized. Those spots
will be nominated by Graca and
appointed by the Daily's senior
editors.

RAMALLAH, West Bank (AP)
- Muslims from the Middle East
to Britain and Austria condemned
Sunday the Mumbai shooting ram-
page by suspected Islamic militants
as senseless terrorism, but also
found themselves on the defensive
once again about bloodshed linked
to their religion.
Intellectuals and community
leaders called for greater efforts to
combat religious fanaticism.
Indian police said Sunday that
the only surviving gunman told
VIGIL
From Page 1A
came from," he said. "I wasn't the
only one on this campus who was af-
fected."
Varghese said the vigil is Univer-
sity-wide and not affiliated with any
particular campus groups.
"We're in this together. This is not
an issue of religion or politics," he said.
"It's about us, and I think solidarity is
what we're really lookingto see.'
LSA senior Sabrina Shingwani,
president of Michigan Student As-
sembly, said planning for the event
began Friday. She said she expects
APPOINTMENT
From Page 1A
Studies from the University in 1984.
During the Winter 2007 semester,
Munoz served as the Towsley Foun-
dation Policymaker in Residence at
the School of Public Policy, where
she also taught a course. Munoz also
delivered the School of Public Policy's
Spring 2008 commencement address.
AspartofherresidenceattheSchool
of Public Policy, Munoz delivered the

them he belongs to the Pakistani
militant group Lashkar-e-Taiba.
The group is seen as a creation of
Pakistani intelligence to help fight
India in the disputed Kashmir
region. Another group, Jaish-e-
Mohammed, has also operated in
Kashmir. Both are reported to be
linked to al-Qaida.
Ten gunmen attacked 10 targets
in the three-day assault including
a Jewish community center and
luxury hotels in India's commercial
hub. More than 170 people were
students to bring both the American
and Indian flags to the vigil and that
she'd likea fill list of the attack vic-
tims' names tobe read aloud.
"It would be nice to add a person-
al touch to this and really read their
names and honor them individually,"
she said. "Everyone is kind of taken
aback by this and I think everyone
understands that we need to mourn
for them together."
Shingwani, who also has family
and friends in Mumbai, said she felt
fear and confusion when told of the
attacks.
"I was scared to death for my fam-
ily and immediately called my par-
ents," said Shingwani, whose parents
TowsleyFoundationLectureinMarch
2007titled "Latinos, immigration poli-
cy and the nationalinterest."
In her speech, she emphasized
the need for effective immigration
reform policies.
These new policies, she said,
should include increased enforce-
ment at U.S. borders and inside the
country, a new system in which
employers can reliably validate
their employees' work statuses, the
creation of national ID cards and
new paths to citizenship for the

killed.
Many Muslims said they are
worried such carnage is besmirch-
ing their religion.
"The occupation of the syna-
gogue and killing people in hotels
tarnishes the Muslim faith," said
Kazim al-Muqdadi, a political sci-
ence lecturer at Baghdad Universi-
ty. "Anyone who slaughters people
and screams 'Allahu Akbar' (God is
Great) is sick and ignorant."
In Britain, home to nearly two
million Muslims, a spokesman for
were in New York at the time. "Right
now, after knowing my family is OK,
it's mostly just confusion to try to
understand what needs to be done
at this point - what leaders in India
need to step up and say to prevent
things like this' from happening in
the future."
LSA junior Zeha Jabeen, political
chair of the Muslim Student Asso-
ciation, said there's been an effort to
pool resources in order to incorpo-
rate more of campus.
"We're bringing our resources
together to bring the student body
together," she said. "I think that it's
a tragedy that affects a lot of the stu-
dents on campus."
approximately 12 million people
illegally living in the U.S.
Munoz said she believes that
Americans, for the most part, sup-
port immigration policies that
would allow illegal immigrants to
become citizens.
"When faced with the real policy
options, which are deporting 12
million people - which is unlikely
and hugely expensive - and giving
those people the ability to earn per-
manent status and citizenship over
time, the American public chooses

the Muslim Council of Britain,
Inayat Bunglawala, said that "a
handful of terrorists like this bring
the entire faith into disrepute."
A previously unknown Muslim
group,DeccanMujahideen,claimed
responsibility for the attacks. The
name suggests origins in India.
Pakistan has denied involvement
and demanding that India pro-
vide proof. In Pakistan, Jamaat-ud
Dawa, an Islamist group believed
to have ties to Lashkar-e-Taiba,
denounced the killing of civilians.
LSA senior Ashwin Ramnath,
president of the Indian Ameri-
can Student Association, said he is
e-mailing members of the Indian
American Students Association to
boost attendance at the vigil.
"We're going to be there to show
our support," he said.
Ramnath's parents grew up in
Mumbai, and he also has family and
friends living there who were forced
to lock their doors and windows and
stay inside during the attacks.
"I can't imagine three days in limbo,
not knowing what's going on," he said.
- Daily Staff Reporter Trevor
Calero contributed to this report.
the legalization path, and that's
been demonstrated over and over
again in independent polls over the
last five years," she said.
But first, she added, politicians,
policymakers and citizens alike
must recognize that there is a mar-
ket for undocumented immigrant
workers, and that as long as there's
demand for these workers, illegal
immigration will continue.
"The idea isto acknowledge that
this is going to happen, and regu-
late it," she said.
TRAINING
From Page 1A
that the hometown team stepped
up, and that we at UM are in a posi-
tion to contribute."
After many years of working
on electric vehicle batteries, Sas-
try said she began to notice there
weren'tenough engineers to imple-
ment the technologies they were
developing.
"Adjacent technology areas -
power electronics, grid systems and
controls - were similarly under-
staffed in the industry," she said.
"The program was conceived
as a way to pour needed engineers
into the vehicle-grid space," she
said. "This program is a way to
make sure that this time, electri-
fication really comes to fruition,
because there are enough bright,
motivated engineers to realize

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For Tuesday, Dec. 2, 2008
ARIES
(March 21to April 19)
This is an excellent day it a number of
areas of your life. You'll enjoy schmooz-
ing with groups. Discussions about pub-
lishing, travel, the media, higher educa-
tion, medicime and the law will go well.
TA URUS
(April 20 to May 20)
You're so charged today, people defi-
nitely notice you. Quite likely, they see
you have the support of others and
access to their resources and wealth as
well!
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
This is the perfect day to explore neon
ideas, new places and new and different
events. Dosonething unusual. Get out
of your habitual routine.
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
This is a productive day at work. The
resources of others are available to you;
at the very least, people will help you.
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
This is a pleasurable day. It's also a
good day for financial speculation;
sports, flirtations, parties and sehmooz-
ing. and playful activities with children.
Enjoy!
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
You have a desire to get better organ-
ized today, and you have so much on the
go at hone. Do you really need a list? I
think you know what needs to be done.
LIBRA
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
Communication with others - espe-
cially siblings, neighbors and relatives
- is dynamic and positive today. You
can make headway if/you teach, act, sell
or promote anything.

SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
You're very much on top of your
money scene today. You've got money-
making ideas and you've got money-
spending ideas. Sounds like you've got
ideas!
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Three planets are in your sign, and the
Moon is in friendly agreement. You can't
go wrong. Outdoor activities or exercise
will please you. People will listen to
what you have to say today.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Work behind the scenes or alone if you
can. (You're probably doing this any-
how, because you have a few secrets
right now.)
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Group activities will be rewarding and
fun today. You're in a competitive frame
of mind. Because the Moon is in your
sign, you have a little extra good luck!
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Since your ambition is aroused, this is
a good day to talk to bosses, parents.
teachers and VIPs. Trust your sixth sense
about things. It's working today!
YOU BORN TODAY You're power-
ful and dynamic. (People know when
you're in the room.) You have an amaz-
ing zest for life, and you love to
encounter this energy in others as well.
You're not afraid of confrontation. You
go after what you want. You work hard
to realize your dreams. After enjoying a
social year this year, you will want to set
aside time next year to study or learn
something valuable.
Birthdate of: Nelly Furtado, singer;
Lucy Liu, actress; Julie Harris, actress.

Robert Kruse, GM's executive
director of global vehicle engi-
neering for hybrids, electric vehi-
cles and batteries, told the Ann
Arbor Business Review that the
partnership between GM and the
University shows the automaker is
"committed to the electrification
of the vehicle."
"Dr. Sastry, as a preeminent
expert in battery technologies,
has unique insights on our educa-
tional needs based on her research
area, and has assembled a group
of faculty and students that is
unmatched," Kruse said. "Togeth-
er, we aim not only to educate new
workers, but to internally reposi-
tion our knowledge base around
this goal, and to make a lasting
impact."
ROBBERY
From Page1A
mask pulled over his face.
Ann Arbor Police Sgt. Ed Stuck
said police could not draw a com-
posite sketch because the mask was
covering everything but the man's
eyes. He said there are no suspects
and that the investigation is ongo-
ing.
University Police spokeswoman
Diane Brown said that besides the
armed robbery, she hasn't heard
of a crime spike while many stu-
dents were away for Thanksgiving
break.
"I haven't seen much of any
crime being reported this week-
end," Brown said.
University Police issued a
campus-wide crime alert Friday
morning informing students and
faculty of the incident and warn-
ing them to stay alert. Anyone
with information is asked to call
the Ann Arbor Police tip line at
734-996-3199.

Luxury 4 and 5 bedroom Apartments!
May to May Leases!
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C 2008 King Features Syndicate, Inc.

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