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September 27, 2012 - Image 2

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2A - Thursday, September 27, 2012

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

2A - Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

MONDAY: TUESDAY: WEDNESDAY: THURSDAY: FRIDAY:
In Other Ivory Towers This Week in History Campus Clubs Professor Profiles Photos of the Week
GOODNIGHT, MARKET
Man, this class is 'Psycho'

(14t1idicligan ail
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
JOSEPH LICHTERMAN RACHEL GREINETZ
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
lichterman@michigandaily.com rmgrein@michigandaily.com

Which course are you my interaction with students.
teaching this semester and They enhance my own under-
what does it cover? standing of media cultures
through their consistently
This term I'm teaching The sharp and thoughtful engage-
History of the Animated Film. ment with course material.
It begins with the early pio-
neers of the form, such as Win- What is your favorite
sor McCay, movies through the movie genre and film?
classical period - Disney, War-
ner Brothers - and ends with My favorite film genre is
an overview of Pixar Produc- horror. I teach a class called
tions and digital animation. The Horror Film After Psycho
which I absolutely love. My
What is your favorite thing favorite film is Bride of Fran-
about teaching at the Univer- kenstein.
sity?
What's something unique
The thing that I love most about, yourself that no one
about teaching at Michigan is knows
CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

CRIME NOTES
Hot meal
WHERE: Northwood
Apartments
WHEN: Tuesday at 4:30
p.m
WHAT: The Ann Arbor
Fire Department extin-
guished a kitchen fire
caused from cooking in a
resident's apartment, Uni-
versity Police reported. An
oven and cabinets were
damaged. There were no
injuries.
Call to arms
WHERE: Palmer Parking
Structure
WHEN: Tuesday at about
7:45 a.m.
WHAT: An entrance gate
was broken after a Jeep
drove through it, University
Police reported. Police are
attempting to contact the
vehicle owner.

Financial aid Herman
122690117
WHERE: University Hos- Cain
pital
WHEN: Tuesday at about WHAT: Former Presiden-
3:00 p.m. tial candidate Herman Cain
WHAT: $90 was stolen will lead a discussion on key
from an unattended purse social and political issues.
in a restroom, University WHO: Students for Health-
Police reported. The bag care Fredom
was returned without the WHEN: Tonight at 6 p.m.
money. There are no sus- WHERE: Power Center for
pects. the Performing Arts

Ouch!
WHERE: 900 block of
Washington Street
WHEN: Wednesday at
about 1:15 a.m.
WHAT: A moving Acura
struck a pedestrian, Uni-
versity Police reported. The
pedestrian was taken to the
hospital for minor injuries.
The driver did not see the
pedestrian until it was too
late.

Deep throat
talk.
WHAT: Author Max Hol-
land discusses his book,
LEAK. The book delves into
the life of Mark Felt, more
commonly known as "Deep
Throat" from the Watergate
scandal, and examines his
role in the FBI investigation
of the incident.
WHO: Gerald R. Ford Presi-
dential Library
WHEN: Tonight at 7:30 p.m
WHERE: Gerald Ford
Library

'Secret Garden'
WHAT: Watch the 1993
film "The Secret Garden,"
which follows a young girl
who moves to England after
the death of her parents.
WHO: Center for Russian,
East European and Eur-
asian Studies
WHEN: Tonight at 7:30
p.m.
WHERE: Michigan The-
ater
CORRECTIONS
. An article in the Sept.
26 edition of the Michi-
gan Daily ("Former Fifth
Ave. club to be converted
into office space")misat-
tributed who wrote
the story. Daily Staff
Reporter Molly Block
wrote the story.
* Please report any
error inthe Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

I'm not sure it's that interest-
ing, but when I was a kid I used
to show Super 8mm cartoons
and "Three Stooges" shorts at
neighborhood birthday parties.
I charged 5 bucks even though
projector bulbs cost $20.
How do you like to spend
your free time?
I'm working on a screenplay
in my spare time about a young
guy whose first date is placed
in dramatic counterpoint to the
Manson Famil's first rampage in
August 1969. It's a coming of age
story with a downbeat vibe.
' - KA TIE SZYMANSKI
Research by University
Prof. Aradhna Krishna
revealed that people are
likely to eat more when a
label on food reads "medi-
um" rather than "large," NPR
reported. Drinking a large
drink at McDonald's, how-
ever, is a medium at Wendy's.
From "The Cube" that
adorns University
pamphlets and bro-
churesto the "Wave Field" on
North Campus, the Universi-
ty is home to many works of
public art. See what students
have to say about them. FOR
MORE, SEE THE B-SIDE, PAGE 4
A new study by Mis-
sion: Readiness
revealed that "one in
four young adults are too
overweight to join the U.S.
military," CNN reported. The
study added the weight issue
doesn't occur in the militar-
ies of other major countries.

Newsroom
7s-8-415 ot.3
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news@m ih iadaily.ome
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tothedaily@michigandaily.com
Editorial Page
opinion@michigandaily.com
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photo@michigandaily.com
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classied@michigandaily.com
Finance
finance@michigandaily.com

4

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Student debt stretches to
record 1 in 5 households

4

4

A result of higher
tuition costs, rising
college enrollment

economic resources, the low-
est-income fifth of households
are the ones experiencing the
greatest stresses," said Richard
Fry, a senior economist at Pew
who analyzed the numbers.

day is based on the Survey of
Consumer Finances, conducted
every three years and spon-
sored by the Federal Reserve.
The numbers are as of 2010, the
latest available for that survey.

Japan and China enter talks
over bitter island dispute

Leaders meet at
U.N. and in Beijing
as tensions rise
TAIPEI, Taiwan (AP) - Japan
and China are taking small steps
to dampen a bitter dispute over
a group of small islands in the
East China Sea following an
intense but seemingly controlled
confrontation over the islands'
sovereignty that introduced
wildcard Taiwan in the fray.
Foreign ministers from Tokyo
and Beijing met late Tuesday on
the sidelines of the U.N. General
Assembly in New York to discuss
the issue, two weeks after the
Japanese government's purchase
of some of the islands from pri-
vate owners sparked bitter anti-
Japanese protests in China and
raised tensions between the two
Asian giants to their highest level
in years.
Vice foreign ministers from
the two countries met the same
day in Beijing.
Despite the promise of the
meetings, it is still too early
to conclude that the crisis has
passed. China is almost certainto
send its own vessels to challenge
Japanese control of the islands,
raising the possibility of armed

conflict arising from mistake or
miscalculation.
Tuesday's Japan-China meet-
ings came just hours after Japa-
nese and Taiwanese coast guard
cutters exchanged water cannon
blasts just off the islands, known
as the Senkakus in Japan and the
Diaoyu or Diaoyuitai in China
and Taiwan. Taiwan also claims
the islands, which sit astride rich
fishing waters and potentially
large reserves of natural gas.
Taiwan, which split from
China amid civil war in 1949 but
has been drawing ever closer to
Beijing in the 4 /a years since Ma
Ying-jeou became president, has
become a wild card in the Japan-
China dispute, staking out what
it claims is an independent stance
to assert its sovereignty over the
islands.
But reflecting its claim that
Taiwan is part of its territory,
China has gone out of its way to
suggest that Taipei's interest in
the islands is identical with its
own. Following Tuesday's con-
frontation between the two coast
guards, China's state-controlled
media offered clear validation
of the Taiwanese actions, pre-
senting detailed coverage of the
presence of some 50 Taiwanese
fishing boats and 12 coast guard
vessels in the disputed island

area.
During the confrontation, the
two sides used water cannon for
the first time, an apparent*esca-
lation in their previously low-key
tactics. But the almost ritualis-
tic nature of the exchange - the
sides separated after only a few
minutes, and the Taiwanese flo-
tilla returned to Taiwan - sug-
gested that Tokyo and Taipei
were operating within carefully
prescribed parameters and they
had no interest in letting things
get out of hand.
Neither Tokyo nor Beijing has
released a full account of the New
York meeting, though the mere
fact it occurred raises hopes of
a peaceful solution to the crisis
between an ascendant China,
flush with tens of billions of dol-
lars of foreign exchange reserves
and a rapidly expanding military,
and a Japan that seems eager to
prove that despite long years of
economic drift it still remains a
power to be reckoned with.
China's official Xinhua News
Agency reported that Chinese
Foreign Minister Yang Jiechi
told Japanese counterpart Koi-
chiro Gemba that the Japanese
government's island purchase
constituted "a serious challenge
to the post-war international
order."

WASHINGTON (AP) - With Noting that college enroll- Separate Fed data have point-
college enrollment growing, ment has continued to climb ed to subsequent increases in
student debt has stretched to a since 2010, Fry added: "Until student loans since 2010 that
record number of U.S. house- college enrollment peaks, I totaled $914 billion in the April-
holds -- nearly 1 in 5 - with the would not expect the amount June quarter, but don't provide
biggest burdens falling on the of outstanding student debt to demographic breakdowns on
young and poor. level off." who shoulders the biggest bur-
The analysis by the Pew The study released Wednes- dens.
Research Center found that
22.4 million households, or 19
percent, had college debt in
2010. That is double the share fnqY
in 1989, and up from 15 percent
in 2007, just prior to the reces- The Department oiatry
sion - representing the biggest at the University of Michigan is conducting a We are looking for:
three-year increase in student Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging (fMRI) Men and women aged 18-51
debt in more than two decades. study that inudes receiving one dose ' a Adults diagnosed with AND
The increase was driven by r
higher tuition costs as well as ADHnD thsawe tooassaeawthy individualsswithoutsAoDH D. P'rrigcpeeosnti-l rb i
rising college enrollment dur- ''p'std $10fr hi
ing the economic downturn.;1inese1 p to $7m
The biggest jumps occurred in
households at the two extremes
of the income distribution.
More well-off families are dig-
ging deeper into their pockets
to pay for costly private colleg-
es, while lower-income people
in search of higher-wage jobs
are enrolling in community col-
leges, public universities and 8 1. 5 4
other schools as a wayrto boost
their resumes.
Because of the sluggish econ- 8 3 9 2
omy, fewer college. students
than before are able to settle 1 98 3
into full-time careers immedi-
ately upon graduation, contrib- T 8 3
uting to a jump in debt among
lower-income households as 2 3 95
the young adults take on part-
time jobs or attend graduate T- - --
school, according to Pew..6
As a share of household
income, the debt burden was 5 6 3 1
the greatest for the poorest 20
percent of households, or those315
making less than $21,044. In 3 9
all, 40 percent of U.S. house- T-
holds headed by someone
younger than age 35 owed col-
lege debt, the highest share of" **" *".
any age group.
"Comparing the debt to their

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