100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 15, 2011 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2011-11-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2 - Tuesday, November 15, 2011

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

2 - Tuesday, November 15, 2011 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

MONDAY:
In Other Ivory Tower

WEDNESDAY: THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
Professor Profiles Campus Clubs Photos of the Week

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
STEPHANIE STEINBERG ZACH YANCER
Editor in Chief Business Manager.
734-418-4115 ext. 1251 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
steinberg@michigandaily.com zyancer@michigandaily.com

ELBOWS OFF

U' creates Depression Center

10 years ago this week
(Nov. 15, 2001): The Uni-
versity's Board of Regents
endorsed a proposal to
establish the nation's first
multidisciplinary center
for research, education and
treatment of depression.
The University of Michi-
gan Depression Center
brought together more than
100 faculty members from
different disciplines to con-
duct research on depression
and treatments.
The center was designed
to help the campus com-
munity, as well as people
outside the University, by
providing new job oppor-
tunities in research, readily
CRIME NOTES
Bumper cars
WHERE: 900 South Uni-
versity Ave.
WHEN: Sunday at about
7 p.m.
WHAT: A collision between
two vehicles occured, Uni-
versity Police reported. No
injuries were reported, and
damage to both cars was
minor. No other damage
occured in the crash.
League larceny
WHERE: Michigan League
WHEN: Friday at about
11:15 a.m.
WHAT: A laptop was stolen
at about 10:30 a.m. when a
student left it briefly unat-
tended in a second-floor
lounge, University Police
reported. The laptop hasn't
been recoverd, and there
are currently no suspects.

available depression screen-
ings and treatment.
20 years ago this week
(Nov. 12, 1991): University
Police cracked down on stu-
dents throwing marshmal-
lows in the student section
at Michigan football games.
"It is illegal to throw
anything at anybody in
the stadium, and students
are ejected for doing so,"
Department of Public Safety
Sgt. Paul Vaughan told The
Michigan Daily at the time.
Many students, like then-
LSA freshman Mark Lib-
kuman, were angry they
couldn't throw marshmal-
lows.
"It is not posted any-
Branching out
WHERE: 911 Hill Street
WHEN: Friday at about 2
p.m.
WHAT: A truck hit a tree
branch, which then broke
off and hit another vehicle,
University Police reported.
The branch broke the sec-
ond vehicle's rear window.
The incident did not cause
any injuries.

where around the stadium
that you can't throw them,
and they don't say you'll
be kicked out for throwing
them," Libkuman told the
Daily at the time.
However, DPS stepped
up the enforcement of the
policy by charging some
students with assault for
throwing marshmallows.
Then-LSA freshman Doug
Dolgoff was told to call DPS
to see if he faced charges
for assaulting a police offi-
cer after he hit one with a
marshmallow.
30 years ago this week
(Nov. 12, 1981): A panel of
University professors dis-
cussed ways for the United

States to avoid a nuclear
war. The professors advo-
cated for the U.S. to limit its
nuclear goals of retaliation
against attacks and discour-
aged initiation of attacks.
However, the panel
warned of the increasing
nuclear capacities of the
U.S.S.R. and argued that
developing countries should
not have access to nuclear
fuels. The best option, the
professors said, was contain-
ment of nuclear technology.
Prof. David Singer said,
"The United States has to
make an absolutely unam-
biguous decision that nucle-
ar war is not winnable."
- AARON GUGGENHEIM

Newsroom
734-418-415 opt.3
Corrections
corrections@michigandaily.com
Arts Section
arts@tichigandaily.com
Sports Section
sports@michigandaily.com
Display Sales
display@michigandaily.com
Online Sales
onlineads@michigandaily.com

News Tips
news@michigandaily.com
Letters to the Editor
tothedaily@michigandaily.com
Editorial Page
opinion@michigandaily.com
PhotographylSection
photo@michigandaily.com
Classified Sales
classified@michigandaily.com
Finance
finance@michigandaily.com

0
6

The International Center hosts an
American dining etiquette lesson in the
Michigan Union yesterday.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
Advice for pre- Obesity lecture
A new study found that
med students WHAT: A lecture on the sleep paralysis is more
increasing rate of childhood common in students,
WHAT: A presentation by obesity in America given by MSNBC.com reported. The
three pre-health advisers Elsie Taveras, a pediatri- condition affects 8 percent
to aid students with medi- cian and health researcher. of the population and occurs
cal school applications and Taveras is the co-director when an individual is unable
preparation. of the Obesity Prevention twhen a r heiv dyhile
WHO: The Career Center Program at Harvard Medi- to move his or herbodywile
WHEN: Todav from 6 p.m. cal School. falling asleep or waking up.

EDITORIAL STAFF
Nick Spar ManagingEditor nickspar@michigandaily.com
Nitole Aben Managing NemstEdinoe aber@niohieaedaity.cm
SEN NEWSEDIORS :eny Birn, DylanCinti,nCaitlinHusonosephLchtma,
BriennemProsak
ASSISTANT NEWS EDITORS: Haley Glatthorn,,Claire Goscicki, Suzanne Jacobs, Sabira
Kahn, Michele Narov, PaigePearcy, AdamRubenre, KaitlinWilliams
Michelle Dewitt and opinioneditors@michiandaily.com
EmilyOrley EditorialPagetEditors
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aida Ali, Ashley Griesshammer, Andrew Weiner
ASSISTANTEDITORIALPAGEEDITORS:HarshaNahata,TimothyRabb
StepheniJ. Nesbitt and sportseditors@michigandaily.com
Tim Rohan Managing sports Editors
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Ben Estes, Michael Florek, Zach Helfand, Luke Pasch, Kevin
Raftery, Neal Rothschild
050050A5T000000SEDIO S:::teen Braid, Everett Cook, Matt Rudnitsky, Matt
SharonJacobs ManagingArtsEditor jacobs@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Leah Burgin, Kavi Pandey, Jennifer Xu
SS 0NTR 0TS 0DITORS:Jacob Axelrad, CassieBalfour, Joe Cadagin, EmmaGase,
PrsomaKhosla, David Tao
Marissa McClain and photo@michigandaity.com
Jed MOch Managing PhotoEditors
ASSISTANTPHOTO EDITORS:ErinKirkland,TerraMolengraff,AnnaSchulte
Zach Bergsonnand design@michigandaily.com
Helen Lieblich Managing DesignEditors
0050005DESN EDO Anaeineinskjai~sso
ASSISTTESIGNDITOS:KrstBegonaCorinn Lewis
Carolyn Klarecki Magazine Editor klarecki@michigandaily.com
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS:Stephen Ostrowski,Devon Thorsby, ElyanaTwiggs
Josh Healy Copy chief copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS:Christine Chun, HannahPoindexter
SarahSquire WeboevelopmentManager squire@michigandaily.com
ImranSayed Public Editor publiceditor@michigandaily.com
BUSINESS STAFF
Julianna CrimAssociate Business Manager
Rachel Greinetz SalesManager
Alexis Newton ProductionManager
Meghan Rooney Layout Manager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
QUy Vo Circulation Manager
The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during thetfall and
wintterms by students at the University of Michigan,O One copy is availablefree of charge
to al readers. Additional copies may be picked upat the Daily's office for $2. subscriptions for
fall term,starting in September, viaU.. mail aret$110. Winter term(January through April)is
$115, yearlong (September through April)is$19s.uUniversity affiliates are subject to areduced
subscription rate.On-campus subscriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

.. . - . 1-- y It ill . t .ll
to 7 p.m.
WHERE: Michigan Union,
Wolverine Room

Hashing it out i
T Library aid talk

WHERE: Campus Safety
Services
WHEN: Monday at about
5:30 a.m.
WHAT: An outstanding
warrant was cancelled
because the subject, not
affiliated with the Univer-
sity, is in police custody,
University Police reported.
The warrant was out for
posession of marijuana.

WHAT: An informative
discussion about the work
of Libraries Without
Borders, a non-profit
organization that aims to
create and expand libraries
in developing countries
around the world. Patrick
Well, LWB's president,
will deliver the lecture.
WHO: Institute for
the Humanities
WHEN: Today at 2 p.m.
WHERE: North Quad
Residence Hall

WHO: The Robert Wood
Johnson Health and Society
Scholars Program
WHEN: Today at 4 p.m.
WHERE: School of Public
Health Building, room 1655
CORRECTIONS
" An article in the Nov.
14 edition of The Michi-
gan Daily ("Survivors of
Holocaust share stories
at Hillel") misstated the
year Germany invaded
Poland. It was 1939.
. Please report any
error in the Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

Michigan freshman
point guard Trey Burke
made his first career
start yesterday, scoring 13
points in the Wolverines'
64-49 victory over Towson.
FOR MORE, SEE SPORTS, PAGE8
The National Basketball
Players Association dis-
banded yesterday when
players refused to accept the
NBA's most recent offer to
end the lockout, The New
York Times, reported. The
2011-2012 season is now in
danger of being canceled.

0
0

MORE ONLINE Love Crime Notes? Share them with your
followers on Twitter @CrimeNotesuor find them on their new biog.

INTERNATIONAL
From Page 1
the number.
"It's a wonderful indication
of our internationalization and
of our engagement globally -
having so many international
students here means we have a
terrific reputation for academic
excellence around the world,"
Greisberger said. "Students
come here. They want to get a
great education."
China is the largest source of
international students for the
U.S. and the University. Chinese
students currently make up 31.2
percent - or 1,747 students- of
the total number of interna-
tional students at the Univer-
sity, followed by India with 752,
South Korea with 687, Taiwan
with 287 and Canada with 244
students. , according to a Uni-
versity press release made pub-
lic yesterday.
Engineering sophomore Ken
Ling, president of the Chinese
Students and Scholars Asso-
ciation on campus - which is
primarily made up of interna-
tional students - said he chose
to come to Ann Arbor because
he knew that the University's
College of Engineering "is one
of the best in America."
Ling said he believes many
students he knows from home
who chose to study abroad in
the U.S. were seeking a less con-
servative environment than in
China.
"They just feel free here
and have their own freedom to
ASSAULT
From Page 1
persons" who commit inde-
cent exposure face a minimum
prison sentence of one day and
a maximum sentence of life in
prison. Hester's bail is set at
$100,OO0.
On Saturday, a Department
of Public Safety officer arrested
Hester after a student reported
that she was grabbed inside of
Angell Hall. The student - who
Hester videotaped without per-
mission - then identified the
assailant, who reportedly resist-
ed arrest. DPS spokeswoman

study and to communicate with
others," Ling said.
The IE report also stated
that approximately 45 percent
of international students cur-
rently studying abroad in the
U.S. are women. Greisberger
said he has worked with inter-
national students since the late
'70s and remembers when inter-
national students were primar-
ily male.
"I think it speaks to how the
world in general is developing
where more women are join-
ing the work force around the
world, and they're seeking high-
er education here in the United
States," Greisberger said.
Greisberger also explained
the benefits of having a large
number of international stu-
dents at the University for stu-
dents from the U.S.
"It's great for students that
don't have the opportunity to go
abroad for an international edu-
cation because they can interact
here," he said.
Similarly, Peggy Blumenthal,
senior counselor to the presi-
dent of the IIE, said American
students benefit from sharing
classrooms with international
students.
"They become aware of the
important global perspec-
tives on whatever topic they're
studying," Blumenthal said.
According to the IIE, the
number of international stu-
dents in the U.S. also has eco-
nomic advantages. Through
money spent on tuition and
other costs of attending college,
international students in the
Diane Brown said he "didn't get
very far."
DPS connected Hester with
the additional crimes through
the stolen property in his pos-
session. A video camera in Hes-
ter's possession had recordings
he made of the three indecent
exposure incidents and the sex-
ual assault.
"As a result of the subsequent
investigation, we were able to
obtain enough evidence for all of
these other charges to be autho-
rized by the prosecutor's office,"
Brown said.
"Our investigation continues,
so there might be some more
charges," she added. "It will

BY THE NUMBERS NOBEL
lnternational students in the U.S. From Page 1

5,595
Number of international students who
studiedatthe University in 2010-2011

$21B
Amount international students
contributed to the U.S. economy
U.S. add more than $21 billion
to the domestic economy.
While the University and
other ranked institutions have
a large influx of international
students, Blumenthal said there
is an imbalance of the number of
students the U.S. sends to study
abroad. The University is ranked
as 16th in the nation for send-
ing the most students abroad,
according to Blumenthal.
"The challenge, really, for
Michigan, and for all U.S. uni-
versities, is to be able to match
these flows of talented inter-
national students with sending
out their own students abroad
for a similar kind of experi-
ence," Blumenthal said. "Right
now, we have a huge imbal-
ance in international education
exchange."
depend on what he is convicted
of, and then it will depend on
what the judge decides to sen-
tence as a result of those convic-
tions."
Hester's preliminary hearing
will occur on Nov. 23.
DPS was notified of the sexual
assault on Nov. 1 but withheld
the information from East Quad
residents until Nov. 10. Brown
said DPS refrained from sending
a crime alert about the incident
because they did not perceive
a continued threat. Residents
were eventually notified so they
could help identify the suspect,
but many of them were troubled
by the delay.

the strategic planning for the
civil democratic society after
the revolution," she said.
But Karman emphasized that
the path toward democracy
must come through peaceful
protests. She gave the example
of women going not with weap-
ons but with flowers to protest
in public squares. As women
participate in mostly peaceful
protests across the country, Kar-
man said she wants to see more
equality in Yemen.
"We need the nation of equal
citizenship," she said. "We need
a nation that fights corruption, a
nation, a state where law rules,
a nation where those who abuse
their authority are questioned.
We want to retrieve our nation,
and we want to become citizens
in a new world."
Karman ended her speech by
saying she's confident in the rev-
olution's achievements.
"The people have tasted it and
have made great sacrifices and
willlnot give out..." she said. "We
have blazed a path for ourselves
... and we will win."
In an interview with The
Michigan Daily after her speech,
Karman directed her message to

University students.
"Students' role doesn't end
in the classroom. Student-led
movements have always been
a part in changing history and
fulfilling peoples' dreams of
achieving freedom and dignity,"
she said in the interview trans-
lated from Arabic.
In an interview after the
event, Michael Bonner, chair of
the Department of Near East-
ern Studies, discussed Karman's
speech topic - the new nature of
women leading protests - and,
like Karman, said it serves as a
message for student activism.
"I really think one important
message for students is things
do change," Bonner said. "This
is something very new and very
exciting."
However, some audience
members didn't agree with Kar-
man. During Karman's speech, a
man in the crowd held up signs
against Karman, including one
that read, "Thank you Univer-
sity of Michigan for hosting a
terrorist."
But many students were
enthusiastic about Karman's
visit to campus. In an interview
before the event, LSA sophomore
Zeinab Khalil said she believes
it is important to hear different
opinions on the revolution.
"I've been keeping up with

the Arab Spring and the Middle
Eastern revolution for a while
now and just to hear especially
from the Yemeni perspective, I
think that's really important,"
Khalil said.
LSA junior Sara Awad-Farid,
who heard Karman speak earlier
in the day, said that as a college
student and an Egyptian Ameri-
can, she appreciates Karman's
work.
"I'm anEgyptian American so
this really hits close to home for
me," Awad-Farid said. "This is
the region that has undergone a
lot of political reform and social
reform, so to be able to hear
Karman come and speak of her
experience is one of those things
that you really hold close to your
heart for the rest of your life."
After the event, LSA senior
Eman Abdelhadi, president of
the Muslim Students' Associa-
tion, addressed the meaning and
importance of the University's
decision to bring Karman to
speak at the University.
"... I think it's really a sign
that this University is com-
mitted to progress and change
and that we're among the most
progressive institutions in the
world and that we're interested
in hearing from people on the
ground as events takes place,"
Abdelhadi said.

0
0

SIGN UP TO RECEIVE
THE DAILY'SE-NEWSLETTERS
Around Ann Arbor
The Daily Briefing
Week in Review
Michigan Football
Daily Arts Weekly
Breaking News

0

4

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan