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November 13, 2012 - Image 2

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2 - Tuesday, November 13, 2012

The Michigan Daily- michigandaily.com

2 - Tuesday, November 13, 2012 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

Pit fidtciian Wit
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

PIPA PERFECT

Furs keep women warm all winter
75 years ago this week but one of the group did not sup- to aid their group in eliminating
(November 12,1937): As temper- port Communist speakers visiting campus discrimination based
atures dropped on campus during the campuses of their universi- on sexual orientation, the Daily
the winter of 1937, Michigan Daily ties, the Daily reported. reported.
fashion columnist Virginia Voor- The questionnaire was created Students of the Lesbian and
hees advised freshman women to a year after the state Legislature Gay Rights Organizing Commit-
purchase furs to keep them warm enforced a resolution that said it tee advocated for the addition of
through their four years of col- is "'contrary to the public policy sexual orientation to the Univer-
lege. of the state' for Communists to sity's Affirmative Action Office's
Vorhees recommended coats speak at state colleges and univer- logo. At that time the logo read: "It
made of Australian opossum sities," according to the Daily. is the policy of the University that
to indicate high societal rank- no person, on the basis of race,
ing, and "Alaska Seal or Hudson 25 years ago this week sex, color, religion, national origin
Seal for general utility wear," she (November 13, 1987): Then- ... shall be discriminated against."
wrote in the Daily. University Affirmative Action The University's Board of
Director Virginia Nordby spoke Regents did not approve the addi-
50 years ago this week with members of a gay and lesbian tion of sexual orientation to the
(November 17, 1962): A ques- rights group on campus, promis- logo in 1986.
tionnaire filled out by 27 outgoing ing them she would ask then-Uni-
state legislators revealed that all versity President Harold Shapiro - HALEYGOLDBERG

Newsroom
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Chinese musician Min Xiao-Fen plays the pipa,
a stringed instrument, in the Michigan League on
Monday.

CRIME NOTES
Lost, then
found
WHERE: Shapiro
Undergraduate Library
WHEN: Sunday at about
7:55 p.m.
WHAT: An unattended cell
phone was reported missing
from a bathroom, University
Police reported. On Monday,
the phone was recovered
from the lost and found.
iTheft
WHERE: West Quad
Residence Hall
WHEN: Monday at about
5 a.m.
WHAT: A student left a
$200 iPod to charge in the
Learning Center where
it was allegedly stolen,
University Police reported.
There are no suspects.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Disappearing Prezi Photoshop
delivery presentation seminar

WHERE: Northwood V
Apartments
WHEN: Sunday at about
10:30 a.m.
WHAT: A resident reported
two packages were stolen
after delivery by UPS,
University Police reported.
Both items were later found
near the residences.
Fail then bail
WHERE: Michigan
Stadium
WHEN: Saturday at about
1:45 pm
WHAT: An unknown
person attempted
to take $200 from a
concessionaire's apron,
University Police reported.
The suspect did not suceed
and then fled the scene.

WHAT: Learn the basics
to create and share a pre-
sentation using Prezi, an
online "PowerPoint" style
program. Registration is
required.
WHO: Teahching and
Technology Collaborative
WHEN: Today at 10 a.m.
WHERE: Hatcher Gradu-
ate Library, room 209
Reading and
booksigning
WHAT: Anne Carson,
translator of ancient Greek
stories, will read her new
version of Sophokles,
entitled Antigonick.
WHO: LSA Translation
Theme Semester
WHEN: Today at 5 p.m.
WHERE: Harlan Hatcher
Graduate Library Gallery

WHAT: Learn how to
gate Photoshop. Regist
tion is required.
WHO: Teaching and T
nology Collaborative
WHEN: Today at 3 p.r
WHERE: Hatcher Gra
Library, room 206
Ludwig lectu
WHAT: Harvard Med
School Prof.Gerhard
Wagner will present at
annual lecture on struc
biology.
WHO: Biological Chen
WHEN: Today at noon
WHERE: Medical Sci
Unit II, North Lecture
CORRECTIONS
. Please report any
error in the Daily to
corrections@mich
gandaily.com.

A 45-year-old former
plant researcher at the
University of Wiscson-
navi- sin-Madison is charged with
ra- allegedly using a biochemis-
Cech- try lab and his home to grow
marijuana plants, the Wis-
n. consin State Journal report-
duate ed.
Christina Aguilera's
ire comeback record,
Lotus, is a step up from
ical from her previous work, but
is still stale, done before and
the messy.
tural > FOR MORE, SEE ARTS 5
nistry
t 3 John McAfee, founder
ence of McAfee anti-virus
Hall software and a pioneer
of instant-messaging in
the 1990s, is wanted for
questioning in the murder of a
neighbor in Belize, ABC News
reported. McAfee told Wired
he is innocent and accused
police of framing him.

EDITORIAL STAFF
AndrewWeiner ManagingEditor anweiner@michigandaily.com
BethanyBiron Managing News Editor biron@michigandaily.con
SENIORNEWSEDITORS:HaleyGlatthorn,HaleyGoldberg,RayzaGoldsmith,
u seSn" n d DnnRS:Katie Burke, Anna Rozenberg, Peter Shahin, Taylor
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SENIOREDITORIALPAGEEDITORS:MelanieKruvelis,HarshaNahata,vanessaRychlinski
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Stephen Nesbitt Managing Sports Editor nesbitt@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Everett Cook, Ben Estes, Zach Helfand, Luke Pasch,
Neal Rothschild, Matt Slovin
ASSITNS RSE DIonOS:Steen BraidMichaelLaurila,MattSpelich,
Cole~nhoma, Liz ukoljc, Danel Wassema
Leah Burgin Managing Arts Editor burgin@michigandaily.com
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Alden Reiss ManagingPhoto Editors
SENIORPHOTOEDITORS:TerraMolengraff,ToddNeedle
ASSISTANTPHOTOEDITORS:AdamGlanzman,AustenHufford, AllisonKruske
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Jennifer Xu Magazine Editors
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITOR:Zach Bergson,Kaitlin Williams
Hannah Poindexter copy chief copydesk@michigandaiy.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS:Josephine Adams,BethCoplowitz
BUSINESS STAFF
Ashley Karadsheh Associate Business Manager
SeanJackson SalesManager
Sophie Greenbaum ProductionManager
Connor Byrd Finance Manager
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The Michigan Daily (ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fall and
winter terms by students at the University of Michigan. One copy is available free of charge
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The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

Israel reports 'direct hits'
on Syrian artillery target I

First direct clash
between countries in
two years
TEL HAZEKA, Golan Heights
(AP) - Israeli tanks struck a Syr-
ian artillery launcher Monday
after a stray mortar shell flew
into Israel-held territory, the
first direct clash between the
neighbors since the Syrian upris-
ing began nearly two years ago.
The confrontation fueled
new fears that the Syrian civil
war could drag Israel into the
violence, a scenario with grave
consequences for the region. The
fighting has already spilled into
Lebanon, Jordan and Turkey.
"We are closely monitor-
ing what is happening and will
respond appropriately. We will
not allow our borders to be vio-
lated or our citizens to be fired
upon," Prime Minister Benja-
min Netanyahu said Monday in
a speech to foreign ambassadors.

While officials believe Presi-
dent Bashar Assad hias no inter-
est in picking a fight with Israel,
they fear the embattled Syrian
leader maytry to draw Israel into
the fighting in a bout of despera-
tion. Israeli officials believe it is
only amatter of time before Syr-
ian rebels topple -the longtime
leader.
The conflict has already
spilled over into several of Syr-
'ia's other neighbors - whether
in direct violence or in the flood
of refugees fleeing the blood-
shed. More than 36,000 Syrians
have been killed in the fighting,
according to estimates by anti-
Assad activists.
On Monday, a Syrian fighter
jet bombed a rebel-held area
hugging the border with Turkey
three times, killing 15 to 20 peo-
ple, according to a Turkish offi-
cial. Separately, eight wounded
Syrians died in Turkey, the offi-
cial said, speaking on condition
of anonymity because he was not
authorized to brief the media.

Potential Israeli involvement
in Syria could be far more explo-
sive. The bitter enemies both
possess air forces, tanks and sig-
nificant arsenals of missiles and
other weapons.
Although the Israeli military
is more modern and powerful,
Syria has a collection of chemical
weapons that could wreak havoc
if deployed. Fighting between
the countries could also drag in
Syria's close ally, the Lebanese
guerrilla group Hezbollah, or
Islamic militant groups in the
Gaza Strip on Israel's southern
flank.
Israeli political scientist Dore
Gold, an informal adviser to
Netanyahu, said neither Israel
nor Syria has any interest in
escalating the fighting.
"I see no indication of Assad
wanting to draw Israel in. But if
violence comes from the Syrian
army, or even forces operating
in Syria that are affiliated, with
al-Qaida, Israel has to do what is
necessaryto make sure there's no

Inthis ian.15photo,FPaula Broadwell,authorof the David Petraeusbiography "Allln,"poses.Petraeus,the retiredgeneralknownfor takingcharge
of the military campaigns in Iraq andAfghanistan, abruptly resigned Fridayasdirector ofthe CIA, admittingto an extramarital affair..
Petraeus shocked to hear of
e-mails :stemming from affair

spillover into Israeli territory,"
he said.
UEE EHe described Israel's reaction
Monday as a "carefully calibrat-
ed response."
"On the one hand, it shows
Israel's determination to pro-
tect its civilians, and at the same
3 6 2 4 8 time, it indicates it doesn't want
to getdrawn in," he said.
9 6 7 Israel has warily watched the
fighting in Syria for months, care-
fully trying to avoid any involve-
ment. It has found itself in a
difficult position as the fighting
4 7 rages near the frontier with the
Golan Heights, a strategic plateau
6it captured from Syria in 1967 and
later annexed.
A number of mortar shells have
7 3 4 5 landed in the Golan in the past
week. Early this month, Syrian
tanks accidentally crossed into a
buffer zone along the frontier for
the first time in nearly 40 years.
Israel responded for the first
time Sunday, firing what it called
2 3 9 a "warning shot" into Syria after
a mortar shell landed near an
Israeli military post. Israel also
warned of a tougher response if
the attacks persisted.

CIA Director
resigns after
extramarital affair
TAMPA, Fla. (AP) - CIA
Director David Petraeus was
shocked to learn last summer
that his mistress was suspected
of sending threatening emails
warning another woman to stay
away from him, former staff
members and friends told The
Associated Press Monday.
Petraeus told these associates
his relationship with the second,
woman, Tampa socialite Jill
Kelley, was platonic, though his
biographer-turned-lover Paula
Broadwell apparently saw her
as a romantic rival. Retired Gen.
Petraeus also denied to these
associates that he had given
Broadwell any of the sensitive
military information alleged to
have been found on her comput-
er, saying anything she had must
have been provided by other
commanders during reporting
trips to Afghanistan.
The associates spoke on con-
dition of anonymity because
they weren't authorized to pub-

licly discuss the matters, which
could be part of an FBI investi-
gation.
Petraeus, who led U.S. mili-
tary efforts in Iraq and Afghan-
istan, resigned his CIA post
Friday, acknowledging his extra-
marital affair with Broadwell
and expressing deep regret.
New details of the investiga-
tion that brought an end to his
storied career emerged as Presi-
dent Barack Obama hunted for a
new CIA director and members
of Congress questioned why the
months-long probe was kept
quiet for so long.
Kelley, the Tampa woman,
began receiving harassing
emails in May, according to two
federal law enforcement offi-
cials. They, too, spoke only on
condition of anonymity because
they were not authorized to
speak publicly about the matter.
The emails led Kelley to report.
the matter, eventually triggering
the investigation that led Petrae-
us to resign as head of the intel-
ligence agency.
FBI agents traced the alleged
cyber harassment to Broadwell,
the officials said, and discovered
she was exchanging intimate

messages with a private gmail
account. Further investigation
revealed the accountbelonged to
Petraeus under an alias.
Petraeus and Broadwell
apparently used a trick, known
to terrorists and teenagers alike,
to concealitheir email traffic, one
of the law enforcement officials
said.
Rather than transmitting
emails to the other's inbox, they
composed at least some mes-
sages and instead of transmit-
ting them, left them in a draft
folder or in an electronic "drop-
box," the official said. Then the
other person could log onto the
same account and read the draft
emails there. This avoids creat-
ing an email trail that is easier
to trace.
Broadwell had co-authored
a biography titled "All In: The
Education of General David
Petraeus," published in January.
In the preface, she said she met
Petraeus in the spring of 2006
while she was a graduate stu-
dent at the Kennedy School of
Government at Harvard and she
ended up following him on mul-
tiple trips to Afghanistan as part
of her research.

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