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.

February 28, 2013 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2013-02-28

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

SPORTS UNHAPPY VALLEY: After arriving at Penn State in control of their destiny, men's basketball suffers setback. ) PAGE 8A
NE IUt E TI) WEINTI THIEE YEARS I DIT'Ol ILIA L))EEDOM

Ann Arbor, Michigan

Thursday, February 28, 2013

michigandaily.com

Y . . v

CRIME
Zaragon apt.
implicated in
off-campus
sex crimes
Alert sent after BY THE NUMBRS
Feb. 15 survivor Sexalassaatistcs
notified AAPD 5
By K.C. WASSMAN Crime alerts regarding sexual assault
Daily NewsEditor released by UMPD this semester
After it was reported that a
student told a University employ-
ee she was sexually assaulted on Sxa icnutrp t '
Feb. 15, University Police are now thOfieoSudnCnlct 01;
saying that two other students during2011to2012academityear
were also sexually assaulted by
the same student in his Zaragon
Place apartment. 21
According to a University Incidents of sexual assaultfreported to
Police crime alert sent Wednes- UMPDasdoheragenicesin2011
day, the students reported they
were sexually assaulted after
being served alcohol and pass-
ing out at parties that were
thrown at the seventh-floor hours of operatIof heSAC cri
apartment. lineat(74)36-3333.SAPACoffices
The two students, who attend- arealsoope9a,rt5p.. lnay
See ZARAGON, Page 5A through Friday frassstance

PAUL SHERMAN/Daily
Scott Cousino, chief executive of myStrength, and panelists discuss the online solutions that can promote mental health self-management for students at the
Depression on College Campuses Conference at Rackham Auditorium Wednesday.
Conference talks self-care

E
nE
he

xperts discuss Depression on College Cam-
puses Conference focused on
eed for mental healthful self-care.
Throughlectures,workshops
alth education and discussions, the conference
aimed to raise awareness about
By MICHELLE and teach coping mechanisms
GILLINGHAM for depression.
Daily StaffReporter The two-day conference
started Tuesday, with an open-
its eleventh year, the Uni- ing keynote address by Don
y Depression Center's Vereen Jr., director of the

University's Substance Abuse
Research Center.
Vereen said people - espe-
cially young people - who are
afflicted with depression try to
treat themselves by self-medi-
cating in order to temporarily
escape the feelingofdepression.
He cautioned that this behavior
primes the brain for addiction
if one self-medicates regularly,
and added that young people

are sometimes afraid to get help
because of the negative stigma
associated with addiction.
"Our society tends to focus
on the negative. We have a
national institute on mental
health, but they don't focus on
mental health, they focus on
disease," Vereen said. "People
don't go around thinking 'What
experiences can I engage in
See SELF-CARE, Page SA

Ini
versit

UNIONS
LEO: 'U' won't
e talk pay raises
in negotiation

KNOTS FOR MOTTS

Union official
addresses CSGto
rally support
By GIACOMO BOLOGNA
Daily StaffReporter
How are the Lecturers'
Employee Organization's con-
tract negotiations going? It
depends who you ask.
On Tuesday night Sociology
lecturer Ian Robinson spoke at
the Central Student Government
assembly meeting encouraging
representatives to pass a resolu-
tion in support of the LEO as it
tries to finalize its contract with
the University on Friday.
Robinson - a member of
LEO's bargaining team - said
he attended the meeting in the
midst of faltering contract nego-
tiations between the University
and LEO, which represents about
1,500 lecturers at the three Uni-
versity of Michigan campuses.
The union's current contract
expires in April.
Robinson said LEO has made
increasing the salaries of lec-

turers the "centerpiece" of its
negotiations this year, but the
University has not been discuss-
ing the issue.
"At a certain point in the pro-
cess, about three weeks ago ...
(the University) basically said,
'Well, we're not interested in
talking any further about this,"'
he said after the meeting.
Raising lecturers' salaries is
an issue that LEO has dubbed
"equal pay for equal work," and
Robinson has authored a 57-page
report on the issue that argues
in part that tenure-track faculty,
like assistant professors, make
considerably more money than
lecturers teachingstudents.
"Basically they're saying ...
this is a straight market transac-
tion," Robinson said. "I just felt
that's unacceptable and so in that
sense, (negotiations are) going
very badly."
University spokesman Rick
Fitzgerald, however, said nego-
tiations have been progressing,
and did not allude to any major
disagreements.
"The negotiations are continu-
ing. The bargaining teams have
See LEO, Page SA

LSA sophomore Miranna Yamamoto sips hot chocolate and talks with LSA senior Sarah Kolschinsky at a MAP's
No-Sew-Blanket-Making event for Mott Children's Hospital at West Quad on Wednesday.
TECHNOLOGY
Campus Internet outage
caused byrouter m--ishap

GOVERNMENT
Feds set
guidelines
for private
ed. loans
CFPB follows Dept.
of Ed. in setting
guidelines
By BEN ATLAS
DailyStaffReporter
The Consumer Financial Pro-
tection Bureau announced last
week that it would be looking
into alternative options to make
expensive private loan repay-
ments more manageable for
struggling students.
The CFPB's announcement
comes just two months after the
Department of Educationan-
nounced its Pay As You Earn stu-
dent loan repayment plan, which
will cap monthly payments for
Federal Direct Student Loans
at 10 percent of discretionary
income. The CFPB's initiative
targets private, rather than fed-
eral, student loans.
"Too many private student
loan borrowers are struggling
with unwieldy debt that pre-
vents them from climbing the
economic ladder," CFPB direc-
tor Richard Cordray said in a
statement. "We will be analyz-
See LOANS, Page SA

Malfunction in
Chicago causes
state-wide outage
By AUSTEN HUFFORD
Daily NewsEditor
On Tuesday night, in the
midst of midterms, Internet
went down across campus.
Service returned at 4:52 a.m.

after about five hours.
During the outage, the
Internet was not connected
to the University server, mak-
ing CTools and Wolverine
Access inaccessible to outside
users. The problem stemed
from Merit Network, an Ann
Arbor-based Internet service
provider for Michigan's public
universities.
"We've got all hands on
deck; we're trying to figure it

out," Merit CEO Donald Welch
said during the outage.
Welch was not immediately
able to determine the source
of the issue, but said Merit was
experiencing "a lot" of prob-
lems. He said the issue started
at around 11 p.m.
Michigan State University,
Eastern Michigan University,
Grand Valley State University
and Washtenaw Community
See INTERNET, Page SA

WEATHER a HlI: 28 GOT A NEWS TIP?
Call 734-418-4115 or e-mail
TOMORROW LO: 20 news@michigandaily.com and let us know.

NEW ON MICHIGANDAILY.COM
The Viewfinder: Knots for Motts
MICHIGANDAILY.COM/BLOGS

INDEX NEWS.......... ...2A S UDOKU.....,.............A
Vol.CXXIII, No.78 OPINION.....................4A CLASSIFIEDS ................6A
©203tTheMichigan Daily S P O R T S...................... 7A B-SIDE .,..................1 B
michigondoily.com

"' 6 } .. .. ..= .. _. ,i t _ , r'7 i..li 'rte n : .: ;;= f ' ti nyrtp . ,n-; lay z' t 'SC '.ti ..

A

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan