6A - Wednesday, February 22, 2012
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
CSG resolution supports
'U' to eliminate
By GIACOMO BOLOGNA
Daily Staff Reporter
The Central Student Gov-
ernment's assembly meeting
last night was considerably
louder than previous meet-
ings because of the children
brought with graduate stu-
dents who addressed the
The group of graduate stu-
dents came to support a reso-
lution passed by the assembly
last night that will support the
removal of a requirement of a
limitation on childcare subsi-
dies provided to them by the
University. Currently there
is a restriction that requires
graduate students' spouses
to work or study a combined
20 hours per week to receive
childcare from the University.
The resolution also pledged
$35,000 to the implementa-
tion of program without this
Rackham student Katie Brion
came with her three sons and
spoke to the assembly about the
spousal work-study require-
"We saw it as a social equi-
ty issue," Brion said. "Even
though it's maybe a small num-
ber of students that are affect-
ed, we think they're affected in
a really disproportionate way."
Rackham student Dan-
iel Birchok also attended the
meetingwith his young daugh-
"The subsidy has been
incredibly important for me,"
Birchok said. "I wouldn't be as
close to finishing (my degree)
now as I am without (it), and I
wouldn't have been to teach as
well as I did last term because
you're pulled in so many direc-
tions (when you have chil-
Both Birchok and Brion had
access to the childcare subsi-
dies but said they knew other
student-parents that did not.
"The people who are least
able to absorb the costs on
their own are the ones that get
excluded," Birchok said.
A proposal to create a week-
ly news reportathat covers the
assembly was also passed last
night. LSA sophomore Tyler
Mesman, an LSA represen-
tative who co-authored the
proposal, said the report will
be sent to those interested
through a group e-mail.
"It's a great benefit to the
students so that they can really
be aware of what's going on in
the assembly," Mesman said.
"The students really should
know what's going on and
what matters affect them."
Another resolution pro-
posed would allow CSG to
appoint a representative for
the School of Music, Theatre
& Dance. Engineering repre-
sentative Zeid El-Kilani, co-
author of the resolution, said
because the School of Music,
Theatre & Dance doesn't have
a student government, it can-
not appoint its own represen-
"Currently they don't have
a student government," El-
Kilani said. "That absence is
two-folded. Right now they
pay $7.19 to the Central Stu-
dent Government and they
don't have representation on
that and then again they're
supposed to pay $1.50 for the
school (for a student govern-
El-Kilani added that Music,
Theatre & Dance students are
"losing.out on services and a
voice to the administration."
The assembly also proposed
a bill to award $1,775 to pay for
a bus to take students to the
U.S. 6th Circuit Court in Cin-
cinnati on March 7. On that
day, BAMN v. Regents of the
University of Michigan will be
reheard after being previously
appealed. This case concerns
the legality of Proposal 2, the
2006 amendment to the Michi-
gan Constitution that banned
the use of affirmative action in
the admissions process at pub-
LSA junior Ariam Abraham
came to the meeting in support
of the resolution. Abraham, a
member of eRACism - a Uni-
versity organization dedicated
to fighting racism on the Uni-
versity campus and advocating
for affirmative action - said
more than 80 students are
expected to attend this event.
"So many students have
expressed such a great inter-
est in being part of this move-
ment," Abraham said. "It
would be a great way to ... re-
energize social activism and
student involvement in issues
Protesters pass by a burning cinema in Athens on Sunday. Riots engulfed central Athens and at least 10 buildings went up in flames.
Greece's bailout staves off
vestors calmed after five straight years. The
deal doesn't directly address the
id default fears, debt problems in other strug-
gling countries in the 17-country
oblems remain zone that uses the euro. Spend-
unresolved oing cuts could reduce tax revenue
and possibly worsen the govern-
SSELS (AP) - The bailout "You can't shrink your way out
ed Europe, for now, but ofarecession,"said Mark Weisbrot,
kely to save Greece. co-director of the liberal Center for
eurol30 billion ($172 bil- Economic and Policy Research in
scue - agreed to yester- Washington. "What they are doing
er an all-night summit of to Greece really makes no econom-
an ministers - prevented ic sense."
ontrolled bankrupcty and In Athens, Greeks reacted with
investors worried that a a mixture of relief and fear of a
efault would have started dark future.
reaction across Europe. "I don't see it with any joy
left key problems unre- because again we're being bur-
dened with loans, loans, loans,
onian budget cuts could with no end in sight," architect
reece mired in recession Valia Rokou said in the Greek capi-
Finance Minister Evangelos
Venizelos said the agreement
managed to prevent imminent
catastrophe: "we avoided the
nightmare scenario," he said.
The agreement was the second
massive bailout of Greece follow-
ing a euro110 billion ($146 billion)
rescue in 2010 that didn't return
the country to solvency. It will give
Greece eurol30 billion in loans
through 2014 from other eurozone
governments and the Internation-
al Monetary Fund. It was secured
after Greece agreed to painful and
humiliating measures, including
thousands of layoffs of civil service
workers and cuts to the minimum
wage, imposed by countries sus-
picious of Greece's reform efforts
after two years of what they called
the country's broken promises.
The finance ministers wran-
gled until the early morning over
the details of the rescue, squeez-
ing last-minute concessions out of
private holders of Greek debt who
agreed to lose 53.5 percent of the
face value of their investment to
avoid even more severe losses if
Greece failsto pay eurol4.5 billion
in debt due March 20.
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From Page 1A
Additional charities are invited
to register race participants as an
independent fund-raising oppor-
tunity. At the meeting, Council
unanimously passed a resolution
to close the streets on the race's
Marathon organizer Michael
Highfield, founder of Champi-
ons for Charity said Council's
approval was the final step before
public event announcements
could be made.
Highfield said the approval
means updated details about the
marathon course will be released
online sometime today.
"We waited (to release an
updated course) until city coun-
cil approval because we tweaked
the course and the startingltime,"
Highfield, an avid runner,
developed the idea for the mara-
thon after receiving a call from
his friend Ellie Serras, a leader
of the Main Street Area Associa-
tion, who thought Ann Arbor was
fit for a marathon because of its
status as a health-conscious com-
The marathon has a registra-
tion limit of 2,500 participants,
while a corresponding half-mar-
athon has a cap of 5,000 runners.
Abost 751 people from 26 differ-
ent states have already registered
for the race.
Highfield said he worked with
the cityto develop acourse incor-
porating some of Ann Arbor's
notable landmarks includ-
ing Michigan Stadium, Burton
Tower, the Law Quadrangle, Yost
Ice Arena, the Michigan Union
and the Matthaei Botanical Gar-
dens and Nichols Arboretum.
Wendy Correll, executive
director of Ann Arbor Public
Schools Educational Foundation,
said the event will help the orga-
nization reach its annual fund-
raising goal of $1 million.
"This is the third year we're
having a campaign to raise $1
million for Ann Arbor Public
Schools," Correll said. "I think
with the funding that will come
with the marathon we'll hit that
$1 million mark."
Correll said her organization
benefits educational programs in
Ann Arbor schools that are being
cut due to financial difficulties.
"In order to keep the AP class-
es...to provide adequate aademic
support for struggling students,
you've got to find funding some-
where because it's disappearing."
Correll said her foundation
would use funds raised to ensure
students at all Ann Arbor public
schools have equal opportunities.
"We can't fix inequity, but we
won't perpetuate it," Correll said,
"If there's a good program for
third-graders, every third-grader
in our district is goingto get it."
Correll said Council's compli-
ance with the city's marathon
requirements will help Ann
Arbor's public schools.
"In many cities across the
country, the cities are giving
money to schools for education
here, the economy doesn't allow
it, so this is one way they can sup-
port education without having to
fork over cash," Correll said.
She added that the event will
benefit Ann Arbor businesses as
"Right off the bat it was clear,
the Convention and Visitors
Bureau had to buy into this and
like it because if we have people
coming from 26 different states,
they are going to stay some-
where," Correll said.
Correll said she is hopeful the
event will becomes an annual
summer tradition in Ann Arbor.
"There will come a point five
or six years downthe road where
this will be a draw like the Art
Fair," she said.
Councilmember Jane Lumm
(I-Ward 2) said Council was
completely supportive of the
"They've been working on
this for months." Lumm said. "It
is a huge deal, as a non-runner
I didn't appreciate everything
that goes into this...Meeting
with all these organizations,
churches - this marathon will be
on a Sunday, emergency routes,
I'm really impressed with all the
work they've done."
Christy Perros, an Education-
al Foundation board member,
spoke before Council to tell them
the Ann Arbor marathon would
be her first
Michael Benson, president of
Rackham Student Government,
said he will make sure Universi-
ty graduate students lend a help-
ing hand with the race.
"Graduate students will defi-
nitely be here June 17 and we can
definitely get a nice crowd."
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