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6A - Monday, April 9, 2012 The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

REPORT
From Page 1A
main objectives in their review
- to conduct an independent
investigation of the case's facts,
administer advice to the Uni-
versity on internal controls and
procedures and assist with any
corrective actions that may be
taken.
Last May, a medical resident
found Jenson's USB drive in a
computer in the University Hos-
pital's residents' lounge. After
finding the drive missing from
the computer the next day, she
reported her findings to 'her
supervisor, the attending physi-
cian, who notified the chair of
the Medical School Department
Compliance Officers.
After subsequently being
notified of the delay, on Dec. 3,
Coleman ordered the Office of
University Audits to conduct an
internal review regarding the
incident. Shortly after the results
of the audit were released, the
University's Board of Regents
ordered an external review of the
delay.
Jenson was arrested in Decem-
ber by University Police and was
arraigned on four counts of pos-
session of child pornography.
Later in February, prosecutors

dropped the state charges amid
federal charges against Jenson
for possessing and receiving 97
images and four videos of "sus-
pected child pornography."
Cunningham said Margolis
Healy & Associates was chosen
for the organization's expertise in
safety and security needs of high-
er education institutions. The
firm - whose managing partners,
Dr. Gary Margolis and Steven
Healy, are former campus police
chiefs - will assess the Univer-
sity's campus security operations,
includingthe Department of Pub-
lic Safety and Hospital Security,
who were directly involved in the
Jenson case delay.
"That will focus on helping
these units better understand
each other as they work together
to keep our university commu-
nity safe," Cunningham wrote in
another e-mail Saturday.
In the statement, Cunning-
ham also said Margolis Healy
& Associates will conduct a
"national benchmarking sur-
vey."
"We want to know how our
approach to campus security
- especially on a campus that
also has a major medical center
- lines up with peer universities
with medical centers," Cunning-
ham said.
Cunningham said she had not

seen a work plan for the review,
but believes Latham and Wat-
kins attorneys will re-inter-
view many of the people who
were questioned in the internal
review. She added that the Uni-
versity has compiled the neces-
sary reports and materials for
the firm to review.
According to Cunningham,
the review by Latham and
Watkins has a spending cap of
$395,000, but the review could
cost less. The initial proposal
by Margolis Healy & Associ-
ates priced their assessment at
$105,000, but Cunningham said
the amount is subject to change.
Ilitch and representatives
from Latham and Watkins did
not return calls for comment this
weekend.
Gary Margolis referred all
comment on his firm's involve-
ment in the review to the Uni-
versity's Office of Public Affairs.
"Typically, we don't comment
on the work we do for clients,"
Margolis said.
Cunningham acknowledged
that the University is still under
review by the U.S. Department of
Education for the delay, but said
there are no new developments
in the their review. Officials
from the department declined to
comment because the investiga-
tion is ongoing.

STEVEN SENNE/AP
Supporters in Milwaukee cheer for Romney as he speaks at a rally after winning the Wisconsin primary on Tuesday.
Romney faces challenges
in wooing female voters

Women focus
of political
campaigns, debates
WASHINGTON (AP) - Mitt
Romney is starting to hone his
appeal to female voters, acutely
aware as he turns to the general
election that he has little choice
but to narrow President Barack
Obama's commanding lead
among this critical constituency.
None too soon, say many
Republican activists. They
expect Romney, as well as his
popular wife, Ann, to make an

explicit pitch to female voters on
the economy and jobs, their top
issues.
The eventual nominee "needs
to start recognizing the power
that women voters have," said
Rae Lynne Chornenky, president
of the National Federation of
Republican Women.
Romney, on pace to clinch the
nomination in June, if not ear-
lier, acknowledges that the GOP
faces a historical challenge in
closing the advantage Democrats
have with women. Like Obama,
he sees pocketbook issues as the
key to winning them.
"We have work to do to make

sure we take our message to
the women of America, so they
understand how we're going to
get good jobs and we're going to
have a bright economic future
for them and for their kids,'
Romney said this past week in
Middleton, Wis.
By Friday, Obama was mak-
ing the same argument at the
White House, where he hosted
a conference on women and the
economy. He presented a full
review of the administration's
achievements on equal pay and
workplace flexibility as new
unemployment numbers showed
an uptick in job creation.

SPRINGFEST
From Page 1A
received freebies from organi-
zations such as the University's
Alumni Association, Sexual
Assault Prevention and Aware-
ness Center and Relay for Life.
Various booths also lined the
Diag, in a manner similiar to
Festifall, so students could learn
more about campus clubs.
Ibarra wrote in an e-mail
interview that the event is part
of a mission "to create a tradition
of hosting great charity concerts
and events that the Michigan
community can really enjoy."
"It is (a) great opportunity for
students to not only explore some

of the clubs on campus, but also
enjoy a day of fun, safe and infor-
mative activities," Ibarra wrote.
The highlight of SpringFest
was a drawing for J. Cole tick-
ets, Ibarra said. He added he has
been working closely with the
Center for Campus Involvement
to ensure the event would be
both safe and enjoyable.
Student participants said
SpringFest was a positive expe-
rience and a good opportunity
to gain exposure for their group.
LSA junior Alex Olkowski, a
SAPAC representative, said she
was pleased with the turnout.
"I always love these events
when student groups come
together," Olkowski said. "The
more opportunities to get vari-

ous groups' messages out, the
better."
LSA freshman Eric McInerney
has been involved with MUSIC
Matters since the beginning of
the school year and helped the
group raise more than $100,000.
McInerney worked closely with
Ibarra and a number of other stu-
dents to coordinate SpringFest,
adding that he hopes the orga-
nization hosts SpringFest every
year.
"(Next year) we would prob-
ably look to donate to a differ-
ent charity and bring a different
performer," he said. "Obviously
it's our first year, and it's tough
to get the word out at Michigan
because everyone's so busy. We
hope only to grow in the future."
ON

DISABILITIES
From Page 1A
"I think it's a good experience
to see how somebody might feel
(being disabled)," Rice said. "...
We are all only temporarily able.
You never know when a car wreck
is going to mess you or I up."
Engineering sophomore Nick
Finan, who emulated the symp-
toms of tetraplegia - the partial
or complete loss of use in limbs
and torso - during the meal, said
experiencing the limitations of a
disability was difficult, but it gave
him a new admiration for those
with incapacities.

"It's frustrating not having
control," Finan said. "It gives me
a lot of respect of how they live
their life and make it day to day."
Other fraternity members also
found the experience valuable,
gaining respect not only for the
difficulties people with disabili-
ties face, but also for the work of
caregivers for disabled people.
LSA sophomore Peter Sesek
said his experience at last year's
empathy dinner made him realize
how difficult it isto not have abili-
ties you're used to.
"I wasblind (as part of the din-
ner) last year," Sesek said. "That
feeling of being dependent on
someone is not something people
are used to."

LSA freshman Garrett Rizk
said the dinner helped him real-
ize how lucky he is.
"It's definitely an eye-opening
experience," Rizk said. "You can
think about having a disability,
but actually being put into the
experience, it really gave me a
higher appreciation for people
with disabilities."
In his closing remarks to his
fraternity brothers, Johnson
summed that Pi Kappa Phi annu-
allyhosts this eventin ordertocre-
ate equality and empathy between
thosewho are able and disabled.
"Sympathy is no good; no one
wants sympathy," Johnson said.
"Empathy is what allows us ... to
see each other as equals."

LIKEWt.THE PAILN
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RELEASE DATE- Monday, April 9, 2012
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