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January 21, 2011 - Image 2

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2 - Friday, January 21, 2011

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

2 - Friday, January 21, 2011 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

MONDAY:
In Other Ivory Towers
LEFT A male student runs on
the court as part of the halftime
entertainment at the Michigan
vs. Wisconsin basketball game on
Sunday, Jan. 16, 2011. Michigan
won the game 75-59.(JAMES
WEAVER/DAILY)
TOP RIGHT Terrance McClear
visits the Salvation Army in
Wayne, Mich., where former
Michigan football coach Rich
Rodriguez's Michigan apparel was
auctioned oft on Saturday, Jan. 15,
2011. (JED MOCH/DAILY)
BOTTOM RIGHT LSA junior
Lauren Young competes in the
high jump against Ohio State at
the Indoor Track and Field Building
on Saturday, Jan. 15, 2011. The
final score was 83-78.
(TERRA MOLENGRAFF/DAILY)
NEED MORE PHOTOS?
See more Photos of the Week
on our WebSite,
michigandaily.com.

TUESDAY:
Questions on Campus

WEDNESDAY:
Professor Profiles

THURSDAY:
Campus Clubs

I

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9 0

CRIME NOTES

Thief snags snack
from freezer
WHERE: North Campus
Research Complex
WHEN: Saturday at about
5:30 p.m.
WHAT: A TV dinner, valued
at about $5, was stolen from
a freezer last Saturday, Uni-
versity Police reported. As of
Wednesday, one suspect had
been identified.
Bargainburglar
WHERE: University Hospital
WHEN: Wednesday at about
x:10 p.m.
WHAT: A parking validation
stamp, which offers the owner
discounted parking near the
medical campus, was stolen
from a desk, University police
reported. There are currently
no suspects.

Dodge couldn't
dodge truck
WHERE: 201 Fletcher Rd.
WHEN: Wednesday at about
3:45 p.m.
WHAT: A Dodge Saturnwas
hit by atruck and damaged
while parked in a carport, Uni-
versity Police reported. The
estimated cost of damage is
more than $1,000.
Napkin at la flame
WHERE: Baits I Residence
Hall
WHEN: Tuesday at about
5:30 p.m.
WHAT: A napkin was
accidentally burnt while
a student was using a
microwave in Stanley House,
University Police reported.
The incident is not being
investigated further.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
Open mic night Lecture by
WHAT: Musicians, singer- UMMA director
songwriters and spoken-
word artists are invited WHAT: Joseph Rosa,
to perform in front of an the recently appointed
audience for a chance to director of the University
qualify to compete in the of Michigan Museum of
University's Best of Best Art, will give a lecture
Show, which will offer a about architecture. Rosa
monetary prize, this April. is the author of 13 books
WHO: University Unions and has curated more
Arts & Programs than 30 exhibitions.
WHEN: Today at 8:30 p.m. WHO: College of Architec-
WHERE: Michigan League Cure and Urban Planning
WHEN: Today at 6:30 p.m.
Dance showcase WHERE: Art and Architec-
ture Building, auditorium
WHAT: PureRhythM, a
group of 14 dancers, will CORRECTIONS
hold an annual winter " An article in
showcase, featuring special yesterday's paper titled
guests Funktion, Michigan "'U' graduate schools try
Bhangra and an a capella to keep undergraduates
singing group. Student in A2" incorrectly
tickets are $5 and non- identified Talyah Sands.
student tickets are $8.
WHO: RhythM 0 Please report any
Tap Ensemblee r peay
WHEN: Today at 7:30 p.m. error in the Daily
WHERE: Lydia Men- to corrections@
delssohn Theatre michigandaily.com.

According to a study by
AIS Media, an Atlanta-
based marketing agency,
27 percent of people peruse
Facebook while using the
restroom, Consumerist.com
reported. AIS also found that
women are more likely than
men to use Facebook in the
bathroom.
The Brazilian dance
company Grupo Corpo is
performing at the Power
Center tonight and tomorrow
for the first time since 2002.
" FOR MORE, SEE ARTS, PAGE5
MTV executives are
concerned that some
scenes from their new
show "Skins" may violate
federal child pornography laws,
The New York Times reported.
Executives were particularly
concernedby the third episode.

MORE ONLINE
Love Crime Notes? Get more online at michigandaily.com/blogs/The Wire

S Korea accepts N.Korean
proposal for defense talks
Koreas to talk South Korean naval ship in dis- the younger Kim's mettle to North
puted waters. Korea's military and bolster his
defense tactics per The agenda this time should legitimacy as the next leader.
include North Korean assurances The Unification Ministry's Lee
request from U.S. that it will take "responsible mea- said North Korea had proposed
sures" over the ship sinking and talks yesterday to ease tensions
and China another deadly incident last year and "express opinions" about

9
9

SEOUL, South Korea (AP) -
South Korea said yesterday it
accepted a North Korean pro-
posal to hold high-level defense
talks a day after the leaders of the
U.S. and China called for better
communication between the two
Koreas.
The talks could prove signifi-
cant if Seoul and Pyongyang can
put aside military and political
tensions that soared to their worst
level in years in 2010 and lay the
groundwork for a resumption of
long-stalled international nego-
tiations on ending North Korea's
nuclear programs. Lower-level
defense talks last year foundered
over the issue of the sinking of a

and not provoke further tensions,
said Lee Jong-joo, a spokeswoman
for South Korea's Unification Min-
istry, which is in charge of inter-
Korean affairs.
North Korea launched artil-
lery at a South Korean island in
November in an attack that killed
four people. It denies, however,
attacking the navy ship that sank
in March, killing 46 sailors.
Inter-Korean relations have
been complicated by a power
transition under way in the
North, where leader Kim Jong
Il is believed to be grooming his
youngest son Kim Jong Un to
succeed him. Some analysts say
the ship sinking and the artillery
attack were carried out to display

the two incidents. South Korea's
Defense Ministry said the North
suggested talks at the level of min-
ister.
The ministry said it would sug-
gest preliminary meetings to dis-
cuss the timing and other details
of the talks.
South Korea will also propose
separate talks with North Korea
to verify its commitment toward
denuclearization, Lee said.
North Korea's state news agen-
cy was silent on the proposed
defense talks.
South Korea had rejected earli-
er North Korean calls for uncondi-
tional dialogue as insincere. South
Korea has also called for an apol-
ogy from the North.

cHARLES5REXARBOGAST/AP
Chicago Mayor Richard Daley, left, introduces his wife Maggie, right, to China's President Hu Jintao before a meeting of business
leaders yesterday in Chicago,
CIhna PresidentHuJintao
m--akes first visit to, Chicago

Philadelphia abortion murder
case incites national debate

Activists decry
alleged offenses of
abortion clinic doctor
NEW YORK (AP) - The allega-
tions of murder at a Philadelphia
abortion clinic add fuel to already
heated national debate over late-
term abortions and oversight of
providers. One side wants tougher
restrictions; the other says women
would be safer if they had more
options.
Almost in unison, abortion-rights
and anti-abortion activists decried
the alleged offenses of Dr. Kermit
Gosnell, who was arraigned yes-
terday on eight counts of murder
in the deaths of seven babies and
one patient. He allegedly provided
illegal late-term abortions for up to
$3,000 while avoiding a crackdown
despite numerous complaints and
lawsuits.
"This provider clearly operates
outside acceptable quality care

standards and is a total outlier," said
National Abortion Federation presi-
dent Vicki Saporta. "The majority
of providers offer very high quality
care."
The problem with the Gosnell
case, Saporta said, is that state and
local authorities apparently didn't
enforce regulations that were on the
books. She noted that Gosnell had
been rejected for membership in her
federation, which represents about
400 providers accounting for about
half the nation's 1.2 million annual
abortions.
The federation has a self-policing
policy, conducting periodic site vis-
its to ensure that members comply
with its guidelines.
Anti-abortion activists say self-
policing, as well as existing regula-
tions in many states, are insufficient.
They have been pushing for years
for tighter oversightof abortion pro-
viders, and the Gosnell case is likely
to intensify those efforts.
Yesterday, for example, a legisla-
tive committee in Virginia endorsed

a bill that would subject abortion
clinics - which are now regulated
like doctors' offices - to the same
standards as outpatient surgical
centers.
"It's hard to tell the extent of
egregious offenders because the
abortion industry is almost com-
pletely unregulated," said Dr. Donna
Harrison of Eau Claire, Mich., pres-
ident of the American Association
of Pro-Life Obstetricians and Gyne-
cologists.
"If a doctor in a hospital did a hys-
terectomy and had a patient with a
complication, he would have to go
back and explain why to his col-
leagues," Harrison said. "With abor-
tion, the doctor has nobody to face
- they basically just slide through
the accountability process with
nobody to hold their feet to the fire."
In general, abortion-rights activ-
ists have opposed the state-level
efforts to regulate abortion clinics
more tightly, depictingthese bills as
backdoor attempts to shut down the
clinics altogether.

Chicago mayor
spearheads efforts
to strengthen U.S.-
China relationship
CHICAGO (AP) - Mayor Rich-
ard Daley's long effort to build ties
with the world's second-largest
economy seemed to pay off yes-
terday as Chinese President Hu
Jintao arrived for his first visit
to Chicago, his only stop outside
Washington duringthis trip.
Hu was expected to focus on
economic ties between China and
Chicago during his whirlwind
overnight visit to the city. Experts
said the attention from China has
been the envy of other U.S. cities
and could mark a gigantic - and
profitable - step forward for both
parties, despite the sometimes
rocky U.S.-China relationship.
. "Our long range goal is to make
Chicago the most China-friendly
cityin the U.S.," Daleysaid duringa
dinner last night attended by Hu, as
well as Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn, top
city officials and business leaders.
Many have credited Daley's
efforts so far. The mayor has trav-
eled to China four times since
2004, touting Chicago as a global
transportation hub with large

manufacturing and industrial sec-
tors friendly to Chinese business.
"Chicago deserves some kudos.
It's clear that he's (Daley) cultivat-
ed the China relationship and he's
learned how to do that very well,"
said Kenneth Lieberthal, direc-
tor of the John L. Thornton China
Center at the Brookings Insti-
tution. "Mayors and governors
around the country, regardless of
their politics, see China as a source
of potential capital, markets and
jobs. So you better be ones look-
ing to have the president of China
come here."
Hu, speaking to last night's
dinner through a translator, also
praised the city's efforts to build
relationships through language
and business.
"Despite the great distance
between Chicago and China, our
hearts are linked together by
friendship,"he said. He earlier con-
gratulated Daley on his 22 years in
office, calling him "the most senior
mayor in America."
The retiring Democratic mayor
has largely stayed away from poli-
tics in developing a relationship
with China. He went to Shang-
hai last year to headline "Chicago
Days" at the 2010 World Expo. In
2008, he went to the Beijing Olym-
pics to look for lessons for Chica-
go's 2016 Summer Olympics bid.

He has avoided criticizing China
for human rights issues and stayed
away from U.S. manufacturers'
claims that China undervalues
its currency to make its exports
cheaper than U.S. products, con-
tributing to high unemployment
here.
In 2006, Daley pushed for the
development of the Confucius
Institute in Chicago, a language
and cultural center that started
as a small parent-driven Chinese
language program. It's now one of
the largest institutes of its kind in
North America; about 12,000 Chi-
cago public school students take
Chinese and the institute offers
community classes and interna-
tional exchanges for teachers.
While the institute doesn't have
direct ties to business, leaders in
Chicago's Chinatown say it helps
forge a connection.
"It creates a whole generation of
younger students and future lead-
ers to understand Chinese culture
and language. It will help the busi-
ness transaction," said Tony Shu,
president of the Chinatown Cham-
ber of Commerce. "If you know
the language, you'll find it so much
easier."
Hu was expected to visit the
institute on Friday, as well as a
Chinese business expo in the sub-
urbs.

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