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.

October 03, 2012 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2012-10-03

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

2A - Wednesday, October 3, 2012

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

..A...Wednesday,.- October..3,..2012..The.Michigan11-Dai-yI I ..ch...an.a...yc..

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
JOSEPH LICHTERMAN RACHEL GREINETZ
Editor in chief esiness Manager
734-410-4115 ext. 1252 734-41e-4115 ext. 1241
lichterman@michigandaily.com rmgrnein@michigandailycom

NOT SO QUIET TIME

Dancers promote Korean pop

0
0

As shown by the viral popu-
larity of South Korean rapper
Psy's "Gangnam Style," Kore-
an pop is becoming increas-
ingly popular in the United
States and at the University.
To foster student interest
in K-Pop culture, the Univer-
sity's K-Pop Dance Factory
club provides an open forum
for University students that
enjoy K-Pop music and dance.
Members also prepare rou-
tines and give various perfor-
mances on campus. .
Yihong Chen, an LSA
sophomore and president
of the club, said most mem-
bers developed an interest
for K-Pop in high school, and
CRIME NOTES

were a part of their school's
respective K-Pop dance clubs
or started watching music
videos of K-Pop songs.
K-Pop was love at first
listen said LSA junior Liya
Palmer, the group's vice presi-
dent.
"Once I heard the music,
I was like, I love this ... (and)
I became obsessed with it,"
Palmer said.
Both club leaders empha-
sized, that the group wel-
comes people of all ethnicities
or backgrounds, and members
do not have to be Korean. The
only requirement is a shared
love for K-Pop.
The club holds rigorous

practices in the fall semester
in preparation for its winter
semester shows every year.
They typically perform four
or five times a year, and cho-
reograph each show differ-
ently. Popular K-Pop songs
such as "Bubble Pop," "The
Boys," "Gee" and "Gangnam
Style" are regularly used in
their routines.
The group performed on
Saturday at the University's
Chuseok event, which was
based on traditional Korean
harvest festivals. Other annu-
al performances include the
Chinese New Year festivals
and Chinese Moon Festival.
-ASHWININATARAJAN

Newsroom
734-418-4115 opt.3
Corrections
corrections@michigandaily.com
Arts Section
arts@michigandaily.com
Sports Section
sports@michigandaily.com
DisplaySales
display@michigandaily.com
Online Sales
ontioeads@oichigaodaity.coo

News Tips
news@michigandaily.com
LetterstotheEditor
tothedaily@michigandaily.com
Editorial Page
opinion@michigandaily.com
Photography Section
photo@michigandaily.com
Classified Sales
classifiedi@michigandaiy.com
Finance
finance@michigandaily.com

A student reads on the bus from North Campus to Central
Campus on Tuesday.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Prove it
WHERE: South Quad
Residence Hall
WHEN: Monday at about
6:30 p.m.
WHAT: An individual
claimed he had found his
bike that was reportedly
stolen between Aug. 18
and 19, University Police
reported. Because he
couldn't prove ownership,
the bike was not released

Interception Impact of law Law school
WHERE: Lot SC-5, near on HIV AIDS application

Michigan Stadium
WHEN: Monday at about
1:30 p.m.
WHAT: A fan at the
Michigan versus
Massachusetts football
game on Sept. 15 claimed
cash was stolen from a
wallet inside his vehicle
while he wasnearby,
University Police reported.

Quick grab Hit and Run

WHAT: Birkbeck College
Law Prof. Matthew Weait
will discuss his research on
the impact of law on people
living with HIV and AIDS,
as well as his work at WHO
and UNAIDS.
WHO: School of Public
Health
WHEN: Today at 3 p.m.
WHERE: School of Public
Health Building I.
Organ studio
recital
WHAT: As part of the 52nd
Conference on Organ Music,
students of Organ Prof r
James Kibbie will perform
Wildor's Symphonie VI.
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre, and Dance.
WHEN: Today at 3 pm.
WHERE: Hill Auditorium

workshop
WHAT: Law admissions
deans from several universi-
ties will discuss the applica-
tion process.
WHO: The Career Center
WHEN: Tonight at 6 p.m.
WHERE: Clarence Cook
Little Building
CORRECTIONS
* An article in the Oct. 2
edition of The Michigan
Daily ("Hockey season
TVschedule released")
incorrectly named Jack
Johnson's NHL team.
He plays for the Colum-
bus Blue Jackets.
" Please report any
errors in the Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

James and Kerry West,
farmers in New South
Wales, Australia, have
begun planting "fruit salad
trees," with oranges, lem-
ons, limes and grapefruits
all growing on one tree, ABC
News reported. They ship the
trees all over Australia.
Students walk the line
between commitments
and casual hook-ups,
embracing independence and
rejecting monogamy.
FOR MORE, SEE
THE STATEMENT INSIDE
A Pennsylvania judge
delayed implementation
of a state law requiring
photographic identification
to vote in the upcoming
election, The New York
Times reported. The law is
one of 11 similar laws around
the country.

EDITORIAL STAFF
Andrew Weiner ManagingEditor anweiner@michigandaily.com
BethanyBirOn ManagingNews Editor biron@michigandaily.com
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS: Haley Glatthorn, Haley Goldberg, Rayza Goldsmith,
Paige eary, Aa uaenfre
SSSTN NE S ED IORS: Katie Burke, Anna Rozenberg, Peter Shahin,, Taylor
Wizner
Timothy Rabband opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Adrienne Roberts EditorialPage Editors
SENIOREDITORIALPAGEEDITORS:MelanieKruvelis,HarshaNahata,VanessaRychlinski
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS:Jesse Klein.Sarah Skaluba
Stephen Nesbitt Managing Sports Editor nesbitt@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Everett Cook, Ben Estes, Zach HelfandLuke Pasch,
Neal Rothschild, Matt Sovin
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Steven Braid, Michael Laurila, Matt Spelich,
Colleen Thomas, Liz Vukelich,Daniel Wasserman
Leah Burgin ManagingArtsEditor burgin@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Elliot Alpern, David Tao, Kayla Upadhyaya
ASSISTANT ARTS EDITORS: Jacob Axelrad, Laren Caserta, Matt Easton, Kelly Etz,
Anna Sadovskaya, Chloe Stachowiak
Erin Kirkland and photo@michigandaily.com '
Alden Reiss ManagingPhoto Editors
SENIOR PHOTO EDITORS:Terra Molengraff, Todd Needle
ASSISTANT PHOTOEDITORS: Adam Glanzman, Austen Hufford, AllisonKruske
Marlene Lacasse, Adam Schnitzer
Alicia Kovalcheck and design@michigandaily.com
Amy Mackens ManagingDesign Editors
Dylan Cinti and statement@michigandaily.com
Jennifer Xu Magazine Editors
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITOR:Zach Bergson, Kaitlin Williams
Hannah Poindexter CopyChief copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS: JosephineAdams, Beth Coplowitz
BUSINESS STAFF
Ashley Karadsheh Associate Business Manager
SeanJackson sales Manager
Sophie Greenbaum Production Manager
Sean Jackson Special Projects Manager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
Meryl Hulteng National Account Manager
The Michigan Daily (Iss 0745-967) spuished Monday through Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. One copy is availablefree of charge
to al readers. Additionalcopies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. Subscriptions for
fall term, starting in September viaU.S.mail are $110. Winteerm (January through April) is
$115, yearlong (September through A pril) is $195. University affiliates are subject to a reduced
subscription rate.On-campus subscriptions for falitermtare35.Subscriptionsmust beprepaid.
The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The AssociatedtCollegiate Press.

WHERE: Hatcher
Graduate Library
WHEN: Monday at about
8 p.m.
WHAT: A laptop that
was left unattended for
10 minutes was allegedly
stolen from a study room,
University Police reported.
There are no suspects.

WHERE: Lot W-13, 400
Thompson Street
WHEN: Monday at about
10:15 a.m.
WHAT: An unknown
vehicle hit a parked vehicle
between 4:10 and 8:20 a.m.,
University Police reported.
The vehicle sustained
headlight and hood damage.

U.S. begins flying deportees to
\ Mexico to relieve border cities

KINCHEUNG/AP
Workers check on a salvaged boat which sank previous night after colliding with a ferry near Lamma Island, off the
southwestern coast of Hong Kong Island Tuesday.
7 crew Cmembers arrested
as two boats collie in Hong

38 killed in
accidental collision,
police say crew did
not act safely
HONG KONG (AP) - Police
arrested seven crew members
from two boats that collided in
Hong Kong waters, killing 38
holiday revelers, but offered no
explanation about how the ves-
sels ran into each other on a clear
night in one of the safest and most
regulated waterways in Asia.
The Monday night crash was
Hong Kong's deadliest accident in
more than 15 years and its worst
maritime accident in more than
40. Some relatives of the dead
went to the scene off Hong Kong
island's southwestern coast to
toss spirit money in honor of the
victims on Tuesday, while others
waited at the morgue for news
about loved ones.
Police Commissioner Tsang
Wai-hung said six people were
detained on suspicion of endan-
gering passengers by operat-

ing their craft in an unsafe way.
Police later announced a seventh
arrest.
Tsang said both crews are sus-
pected of having not "exercised
the care required of them by law,"
but he did not elaborate.
A ferry collided with the
Lamma IV, which is owned by the
Hong Kong Electric Co. and was
taking more than 100 employees
and their families to famed Vic-
toria Harbor to watch a fireworks
display in celebration of China's
National Day and mid-autumn
festival.
The government said 101 peo-
ple weresent to hospitals, 66 were
discharged, and four had serious
injuries or were in critical condi-
tion.
The ferry was damaged but
completed its journey, and some
of its passengers were treated for
injuries. Local TV later showed
its bow chewed up and chunks
missing.
Hong Kong and Kowloon
(Ferry) Holdings Ltd., the ferry
operator, did not return calls
seekingcomment.
The government said 28 bod-

ies were recovered overnight, and
eight more people were declared
dead at hospitals. Two bodies
found aboard the vessel Tuesday
raised the death toll to 38, accord-
ing to government statements.
At least four of those killed were
children.
Salvage crews raised the half-
submerged Lamma IV using
three crane barges.
At the same time, several dozen
relatives of victims traveled by
boat to take part in a traditional
Chinese mourning ritual, praying
alongside Taoist priests and toss-
ing spirit money into the wind.
Survivors told local television
stations that the power com-
pany boat started sinking rap-
idly after the 8:23 p.m. collision.
One woman said she swallowed
a lot of water as she swam back
to shore. A man said he had been
on board with his children and
didn't know where they were.
Neither gave their names.
Though there was no immedi-
ate word about how the collision
occurred on Hong Kong's tightly
regulated waterways, it appeared
human error was involved.

Flights run twice
weekly from El
Paso, Texas to
Mexico City
SAN DIEGO (AP) - The U.S.
government began flying Mexi-
can deportees home on Tues-
day in a two-month experiment
aimed at relieving Mexican bor-
der cities overwhelmed with
people ordered to leave the Unit-
ed States.
The flights will run twice a
week from El Paso, Texas, to
Mexico City until Nov. 29, at
which time both governments
will evaluate the results and
decide whether to continue. The
first flight left Tuesday with 131
Mexicans aboard.
The flights are not voluntary,
unlike a previous effort from
2004 to 2011 to deport Mexicans
arrested by the Border Patrol
during Arizona's deadly summer
heat.
The U.S. government will pay
for the flights, and the Mexican
government will pay to return
people from Mexico City to their
hometowns, U.S. Immigration
and Customs Enforcement said
in a news release.
ICE spokeswoman Nicole
Navas said Mexicans from that
country's northern border states
will not be eligible. The Mexican
government did not immediate-
ly respond to requests for com-
ment Tuesday.
The experiment comes as
Mexican cities along the U.S.
border are grappling with large
numbers of deportees who have
no roots, few employment pros-
pects and sometimes limited
Spanish. Many are deported to
cities that are among the hard-
est hit by organized crime in
Mexico, particularly across the
border from Texas in the state of
Tamaulipas.
"The newly repatriated, often
with no means to return home,
are susceptible to becoming
part of criminal organizations
as a means of survival," Gustavo
Mohar, Mexico's interior under-

secretary for population, migra-
tion and religious affairs, said in
a statement released by ICE.
ICE Director John Morton said
the flights "willbetter ensure that
individuals repatriated to Mexico
are removed in circumstances
that are safe and controlled."
ICE, which is managing the
flights, said passengers will
include Mexicans with criminal
convictions in the United States
and those who don't have any.
They will be taken from through-
out the United States to a process-
ing center in Chaparral, N.M.,
before being put on flights at El
Paso International Airport.
President Barack Obama's
administration has made
migrants with criminal convic-
tions a top priority among the
roughly 400,000 people of all
nationalities who are deported
each year. The Department of
Homeland Security said nearly
half of the 293,966 Mexicans
deported in its last fiscal year
had criminal convictions in the
United States.
The policy has fueled concern

in Mexican cities along the U.S.
border that deportees are being
victimized, turn to petty crime
or are recruited by criminal
gangs. In February, Homeland
Security Janet Napolitano and
Mexican Interior Secretary Ale-
jandro Poire announced plans
for a pilot program, which was
to begin April 1, but negotiations
delayed the start until Tuesday.
Homeland Security officials said
the time was needed considering
the complexities and logistics of
the effort.
The Border Patrol will not
participate in the flights, which
is called the Interior Repatria-
tion Initiative, Navas said.
Under a previous effort, some
Mexicans who were arrested
by the Border Patrol in Arizo-
na's stifling summer heat were
offered a free flight to Mexico
City, but they could refuse. The
Mexican Interior Repatriation
Program flights carried 125,164
passengers at a cost of $90.6
million from 2004 to 2011, or an
average of $724 for each passen-
ger, according to ICE.

A

I

g

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan