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December 08, 2008 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Monday, December 8, 2008 - 7A

Vigil caps campus World AIDS week

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udent groups, Spectrum Center, which was for-
merly known as the University's
al organizations LGBT center; the Ypsilanti-based
HIV/AIDS Resource Center, or
m up for events HARC; the University Health Ser-
vice, and student groups includ-
By ANDY KROLL ing the Black Student Union, the
Daily News Editor Lambda Theta Phi and Alpha Phi
Alpha fraternities and the Latino
sall group of students, Ann Students Organization.
esidents and AIDS activists On Friday night, in an event
d on a blustery and bitterly titled "Hear My Voice: The Truth
ag on Sunday for a candle- About Living with HIV" held
igil for people who have at South Quad, Leon Golson of
AIDS. HARC shared his experience of
vigil was one event held living with AIDS and working as
rld AIDS Week, a series of the director of prevention pro-
advocacy workshops, pan- grams at HARC.
I film screenings aimed at During his talk, Golson told
g attention to the spread audience members that the best
fand AIDS in the United way to share information about
and abroad. HIV prevention and safe sex prac-
tehow, a lot of people have tices was not always speaking to
en about this plight, and large groups but making individu-
e to make sure we're doing al contacts with people.
we can do to bring atten- "We've got to talk to people one-
ck to it," said Phil Volk, the to-one," he said. "That's where the
ng director of the Washt- change is gonna happen."
Interfaith HIV/AIDS Net- At the same event, a political
an organization whose organization named Results spoke
ers assist those with HIV to students about the importance
DS and who co-sponsored of aid from the U.S. government to
ning's event. countries in places like sub-Saha-
weeklong series of events, ran Africa, where the number of
began on Monday with a people with HIV is high and rap-
tion of the 20th anniversa- idly rising.
Vorld AIDS Day, was spon- Members ofResults encouraged
y a coalition of campus and students to push for more aid to be
nity groups including the sent to foreign countries for HIV

prevention by writing letters to
their U.S. representative, urging
him or her to increase HIV pre-
vention-related aid sent abroad.
Some of World AIDS Week's
events took a more artistic
approach, like screenings of films
like "Philadelphia" and "The Gift:
Does Anyone Die of AIDS Any-
more?" On Monday, a group of
students performed several the-
atrical shows all with the theme
"When It Hits Home: Effects of
the Epidemic" on North Campus,
with each performance combin-
ing elements of improvisation,
poetry, music and theatre, while
also commenting and reflecting
on the social impacts of HIV and
AIDS. ,
And on the same day, author
Honor Moore read from her book
"The Bishop's Daughter," which
wasnamed an "Editor's Choice"by
The New York Times and selected
by the National Book Critics Cir-
cle as part of their "Good Reads"
recommended reading list, as
part of Day With(out) Art, a day
of remembrance and mourning
among artists about the spread of
AIDS.
School of Public Health student
Carrie Rheingans, a co-chair of
World AIDS Week, said yesterday
she thought this year's series of
eventsandprogramshadimproved
in quality since last year.
She also said she was pleased

to see so many students eager
to attend and participate in the
events, but added that these same
students were now asking her how
to get involved in HIV and AIDS
prevention and awareness organi-
zations.
"Now, after a week's worth
of awareness," Rheingans said,
"they're like, 'I'm aware. What
can I do now?"'
Another organizer for World
AIDS Week, Jennifer Chapin-
Smith of the Washtenaw Inter-
faith HIV/AIDS Network, said
yesterday she thought the entire
week had gone really well, and
was especially impressed by the
cooperation of the many groups
who helped host events and plan
out the week.
"I've been really pleased to see
all the groups here together," she
said. "And it's not just student
groups but community groups like
our own, too."
As she sipped on a cup of hot
chocolate at the Michigan Union
before the week's final event yes-
terday evening, a talk with lead-
ers and members of various faiths,
Chapin-Smith said she remem-
bered the first World AIDS Day
and the events surrounding it
twenty years ago.
Compared to the 1988 World
AIDS Day, she went on to say,
the past seven days were "a huge
improvement."

SAID ALSALAH/Daiy
Jennifer Chapin-Smith, a board member of Washtenaw Interfaith HIV/AIDS Network,
participates in a vigil for AIDS victims that marked the conclusion of World AIDS Week
on the Diag on Sunday.

BAILOUT
From Page 1A
TARP funds.
For the automakers to receive the
funds, the government will likely
require the companies to allow fed-
eral oversight and to make drastic
cuts and eco-friendly decisions.
"There is a consensus that there

must be conditions attached," Levin
said. "There must be an adminis-
trator of the program who enforces
rules - makes sure it's a new type
of industry."
Levin added that Congress could
appoint a "car czar" within 60 to 90
days of the bill's passage to provide
oversight.
Some Republicans have
expressed concerns that such over-
sight could lead to excessive gov-

ernment intervention in the Big
Three's affairs.
"I'm not comfortable with that,"
Sen. Jeff Sessions (R-Ala.) said on
CBS's "Face the Nation" Sunday. "I
am uneasy about the federal gov-
ernment telling these companies
what they've got to do to be suc-
cessful."
Ross School of Business Prof.
Martin Zimmerman, a former
group vice president of Ford, said

government involvement wouldn't
necessarily be a bad thing, point-
ing to Chrysler's successful bailout
in 1980.
"It's reasonable for Congress to
have an oversight role and to ask
that the companies pursue plans
that allow them to pay back the
loans," Zimmerman said. "Any
bank would do that. Any private
purchasers of debt would demand
that."

According to David Cole, a for-
mer University professor and
chairman of the Ann Arbor-based
Center for Automotive Research,
the government could profit from
the bailout like it did in 1980.
Cole and Zimmerman both said
they were certain that warrants -
rights to buy stock at a fixed price
- would be included in the bailout
deal. Such provisions were apart of
both Chrysler's 1980 package and

the recent Wall Street bailout, Zim-
merman said.
The U.S.government made about
$350 million by selling the stock
it acquired from Chrysler through
such warrants, which, if adjusted
for inflation, would amount to bil-
lions today.
- Daily Staff Reporter Caitlin
Schneider and The Associated
Press contributed to this report.

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1218 Washtenaw Ct. #1 - 3 BR /
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MAY LEASES STUDIO-3' bdrms
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CRAWFORD HOUSE
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Call to get in today! Wilson White
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711 Arch - Between State & Packard
1, 2, 3 Bdrm. apts.
Call Phil at 734.662.5270
Call above numbers or email for
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by!
HISTORICAL BLDG- 1.5 blocks
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LARGE FURNISHED 2 or 3 bdrm.
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A MUSEUM OF The Andean Region
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For Tuesday. Dec. 9, 2008 erty.
ARIES SCORPIO
(March 21 to April 19) (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
Focus on money issues today. Make Today the Moon is opposite your sign,
friends with your bank account. Find out which means you have to go more than
how much money you don't have. You halfway when dealing with others. This
also might be shopping today. Keep an is certainly not a big deal.
eye on your cash flow. SAGITTARIUS
TAURUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
(April 20 to May 20) Work is a priority today.
The Moon is in your sign today, which Conversations with co-workers will go
gives you a little bit of extra good luck. well, because you feel sympathetic and
However, it makes you a bit moreemo- willing to listen. Naturally, others will
tional. This is nothing you can't handle. respond readily to you.
GEMINI CAPRICORN
(May 21 to June 20) (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Work alone or behind the scenes You would rather play than work
today. You need to remove yourself from today. Creative people can be produc-
the hustle and bustle of daily life. Grab Live. Enjoy romance, love affairs, sports
some peace and quiet. and playful activities with children.
CANCI3R AQUARIUS
(June 21 to July 22) (Jan. 20to Feb. 18)
Be sympathetic with a female - Home, family and domestic issues are
acquaintance or friend today who might your priority today. Work to reduce clut-
need a shoulderto cry on. Confidential ter at homebecause then your mind feels
conversations with others are likely, less cluttered as well.
LEO PISCES
(July 23 to Aug. 22) (Feb. 19 to March 20)
Some aspect of your private life will This is a busy day for errands, short
be made public today. Since you are very trips and talking to neighbors, relatives
aware of your image. it's important to and siblings. Get as much done as possi-
know this. Discussions with parents. ble. Everyone wargs your time!
teachers and bosses are significant. YOU BORN TODAY You love
VIRGO romance and daring exploits. You also
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) appreciate thk arts and beautiful things.
Because you have a desire to learn (You're the hero or heroine in a movie.)
something new and have a little adven- Although quiet as a child, you're sur-
ture, go someplace you've never been prisingly adventurous and fiery when
before. Explore your surroundings. Be a older. You have lots of energy for life;
tourist in your own city. others enjoy your company. After work-
LIBRA ing hard this year, expect a major change
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) next year, perhaps as signficant as
This is a good day to take a look at around 2000.
bills, taxes, debt and niggling red-tape Birthdate of: Beau Bridges; actor;
details you've been ignoring. (So easy to John Cassavetes, actor/director; John
do!) Discuss issues about shared prop- Malkovich, actor/director.
2008 King Features Syndicate, tnc.

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