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September 26, 2013 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2013-09-26

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2A - Thursday, September 26, 2013

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily~a

2A ~ Thursday..September 26,203 heMihi...a... mcheaD... lv..com...,.

HELLO!

ahiid Kean DAMh
420 Maynard St.
AnnArbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
ANDREW WEINER KIRBY VOIGTMAN
Editor in Chief c k siness Manager
734-41e-4115 eat. t252 734-418-4115 eat. 1241
anweiner@michigandailyeom lkvoigtman@michigandailyeom

Julie G
Univers
Studies
director
for N
Distribi
Hov
e

Behind the light
eer graduated from the in print, it's quite simila
ity in2002 with a Theatre I now do in television,
major. She is currently different medium. Wh
ofbrandedentertainment at Michigan, actually, I
BCUniversal Television summers back home in
ution. ton area working in pr
for a small TV affiliate
w did you become an the bug for the TV wo
xecutive at NBC? - the career just didn't
fruition until a decade l

s, camera...

My first job out of college was
as an intern in the marketing
department at InStyle Maga-
zine. I then spent10 or so years in
the magazine publishing world,
working in integrated market-
ing for Cosmopolitan Magazine,
Conde Nast Media Group and
People Magazine, and developed
skills that enabled me to fig-
ure out ways to promote brands
through building custom con-
tent. Though for years I did this

Did you envision you
your current profe.
I don't think I knev
wanted to do back th
than "work in entert
somehow. As a theatr
major at U of M, I defir
the chance to put my c
to use through my fas
tory and costume desig
as well as through extr

r to what lar activities like designing cos-
just in a tumes for MUSKET (student)
en I was musical theatre productions.
spent my But, I still had some discov-
the Bos- ering to do career-wise post-
oduction graduation. I had no marketing
and got experience and really fell into it.
rld early Luckily, it "took" pretty quickly.
t come to
ater! How did the University shape
you as a professional?
rself in
ssion? I think it prepared me for, and
opened my eyes to, what it's like
w what I to be out in the real world among
en, other a diverse group of people with
ainment" varied backgrounds, work styles
e studies and personalities. At such alarge
itely had school you have to advocate for
creativity yourself, and that's true of the
hion his- real world, too, especially work-
n classes, ing at bigrcorporations.
acurricu- - CARLYFROMM
CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Newsroon
734-41-415 opt.3
Corrections
corrections@michigandaily.com
Arts Section
arts@michigandaily.com
Sports Section
sports@michigandaily.com
Display Sales
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Neat Tips
news@mchigandaily.com
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a

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ALL5UNFAKRAND/Daily
Margaret Schankler of Hello! Ice Creamv
serves some sweet treats to members of the
University's Family Medicine department
Wednesday in Kerrytown.

CRIME NOTES
Beware of deer Better run

WHERE: 2900 block
Huron Parkway
WHEN: Tuesday at
about 8:15 a.m.
WHAT: University Police
reported that early in the
morning, a vehicle hit a deer
that was standing in the
middle of the road. The deer
subsequently galloped off.
Don't talk to

WHERE: Central Campus
Recreation Building
WHEN: Tuesday at about
6:35 p.m.
WHAT: Between 6:15 p.m.
and 6:30 p.m., a wallet and
backpack was stolen from
the gym. The suspect is
described as beinga black
male of about 25 years old.
Hot rod
WHERE: 2650 State Street
WHEN: Tuesday at
8:20 p.m.
WHAT: An intact catalytic
converter was stolen out of a
Chevrolet Cavalier Tuesday,
University Police reported.
The theft happened
sometime between 8:30 a.m.
and 8 p.m.

Expo tips
WHAT: During this small
group discussion, students
will share their Fall Career
Expo experiences and give
advice on how to make the
most of the opportunity.
WHO: Career Center
WHEN: Today from
11 a.m. to 11:40 a.m.
WHERE: Student Activities
Building
Obesity
presentation
WHAT: LSI Director
Alan Saltiel will give a
presentation for the Follow
the Science Lecture Series,
explaining the science of
obesity and why it is so
difficult to fight.
WHO:Life Sciences
Institute
WHEN: Today at 4 p.m.
WHERE: Forum Room,
Palmer Commons

S-IOU C' 'O TO 'A
Midnight
diag sh1 Dumb and Dumber 2 is
diag show """""duc
well into production,
WHAT: The National Hollywood Life report-
Panhellenic Council's ed. Jeff Daniels admits that
annual event, Midnight there will be scenes in the
Madness, will be a free step new film tha ake the toilet
show on the Diag. scene from original seem
WHO: Office of Greek Life "lame."
WHEN: Today from 12 a.m.
to 1:30 a.m.
WHERE: The Diag 0% This week the b-side

EDITORIAL STAFF
Matthew Slovin Managing Editor mjslovin@michigandaily.com
AdamRubenfireManagingNewsEditor arobe@michigandaity.com
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS:Alicia Adamczyk,PeterShahin,K.c.Wassman,TaylorWizner
ASSSTANT NEWS EDITORS: r Aiass,.Jaenif rcaHilaryckaftdan
Dillinga,,Will Genr,', am Gsin igls,, MattJak,,one , cePacik, Stephanie
Shenouda,ChristySong
Melanie Kruvelis and opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
AdrienneRoberts Editorial PagetEditors
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Dan Wang, Derek Wolfe
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aarica Marsh, Megan McDonald
Everett Cook and
Zach Helfand Managing Sports Editors sportseditors@michigandaity.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Alejandro Zuniga, Jeremy Summitt, Neal Rothschild, Raiat
Khare, Daniel Wasserman, Liz Vukelich.
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Greg Garno, Alexa Dettlebach, Daniel Feldman, Erin
Lennon,LevFacher,MaxCohen
Kayla Upadhyaya Managing Arts Editor kaylau@michigandaily.com
SsRsARTSEDITORS ElliotAlpernBrianneJohnsonJohnLynch,AnnaSadovskaya
Radin, Akshay Seth, Katie Steen, Steven Tweedie
Adam Glanzman and
Terra MOlengraff Managing Photo Editors photo@michigandaily.com
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Nick Cruz Managing DesigntEditors design@michigandaily.com
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DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITOR:PaigePearcy
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Tom McBrien copy chiefs copydesk@omichigandaity.com
SENIOR COPY EDITORS: Jennie Coleman, Kelly McLauglin
Austen Hufford Online Editor ahufford@michigandaily.com
BUSINESS STAFF
Amal Muzaffar Digital Accounts Manager
Doug Soloman UniversityAccounts Manager
Leah Louis-Prescott classified Manager
Lexi Derasmo Local Accounts Manager
Hillary WangNational Accounts Manager
Ellen Wolbert and Sophie Greenbaum Production Managers
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
to all readers. Additional copies may be picked up at the Daily's office for $2. Subscriptions for
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$1,yearlong (September trough p ii 195.Uirisity affliates are subject toa reduced
sbscipio ra.n-se ubscriptionsforfallterm $5.Sscriptionsmusteberepaid.
The Michigan Daly is amember of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

0

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strangers
WHERE: West Quad Resi-
dence Hall
WHEN: Tuesday at
about 2:15 p.m.
WHAT: University Police
reported that two solicitors
were asking for donations
on the fourth floor of West
Quad. The solicitors were
escosrtefrom the dorm.

CORRECTIONS
. Inthe Sept.25 edition
of the Daily, a subheadline
for a story ("Lectures focus
on minors'safety on college
campuses") incorrectly
referred to the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania. It
was supposed to refer to
Pennsylvania State Uni-
versity, the location of a
child sex abuse scandal
involving former football
coach Jerry Sandusky.

examines the Spot-
light Project, a new
wave of on-campus
storytelling. The project
began in 2011 as an extension
of TEDxUofM.
>> FOR MORE, SEE INSIDE
During his 21-hour
Senate floor speach,
Ted Cruz recited
"Green Eggs and Ham" as a
bedtime story for his chil-
dren, Talking Points Memo
reported. Cruz said America
doesn't like green eggs and
ham or Ohanmaare.

I

Iran expresses increased desire
to revive nuclear negociations

a

President Rouhani:
We have nothing
to hide from world
UNITED NATIONS (AP)
- Iran showed new urgency
Wednesday to revive stalled
negotiations with six world
powers over its disputed nuclear
activities, seeking to ease crip-
pling international sanctions as
quickly as possible.
New Iranian President Hasan
Rouhani said "we have nothing
to hide" as diplomats prepared to
meet Thursday to discuss the way
forward on the negotiations that
have been on hold since April.
Rouhani's Foreign Minister
Javad Zarif, who has been tasked
as the lead nuclear negotiator,
said he hoped his counterparts
from six world powers - the
U.S., Britain, France, Russia,
China and Germany - "have the
same political will as we do to
start serious negotiations with

a view to reaching an agree-
ment within the shortest span of
time."
Zarif will be a part of the
Thursday meeting to discuss the
next round of negotiations in
Geneva, expected in October.
The West suspects Iran is
trying to build a nuclear weap-
on and has imposed crippling
sanctions on Tehran that have
slashed its vital oil exports and
severely restricted its interna-
tional bank transfers. Inflation
has surged and the value of the
local currency has plunged.
Tehran has repeatedly denied
that its nuclear program is for
anything other than peaceful
purposes.
But since his June election,
Rouhani has made clear he is
seeking relief from the sanctions
and has welcomed a new start
in nuclear negotiations in hopes
this could ease the economic
pressure. He has said he has the
full support of Iranian Supreme
Leader Ayatollah Ali Khame-

S *OU

nei, who has the final word on
all important matters of state
including the nuclear file.
"If there is political will onthe
other side, which we think there
is, we are ready to talk," Rouhani
told editors Wednesday in New
York on the sidelines of the Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly.
"We believe the nuclear issue
will be solved by negotiation."
In his debut speech to world
leaders at the U.N. on Tuesday,
Rouhani repeated Iran's long-
standing demand that any nucle-
ar agreement must recognize its
right under international trea-
ties to continue enriching urani-
um. The U.S. and its allies have
long demanded a halt to enrich-
ment, fearing Tehran could
secretly build nuclear warheads.
Uranium enriched to low lev-
els can be used as fuel for nucle-
ar energy but at higher levels of
enrichment, it could be used to
build a nuclear weapon.
Rouhani also insisted in his
speech that any deal be contin-
gent on all other nations declar-
ing their nuclear programs too
are solely for peaceful purposes
- alluding to the U.S. and Israel.
Iran watchers say Rouhani
may have limited time to reach
a settlement - possibly a year or
less - before Khamenei decides
negotiations are fruitless. That
could explain the urgency in Zar-
if's call to reach a deal quickly.
"He is not negotiating for the
sake of negotiating and dragging
it out," Haleh Esfandiari, direc-
tor of the Mideast program at
the Wilson Center think-tank
in Washington, said of Rouhani.
"His reputation, and the country's
reputation, is at stake. This is an
issue they are willing to work on,
and move to take concrete steps to
serious negotiations."
Rouhani in New York has
come across as a more moder-
ate face of the hard-line clerical
regime in Tehran. In particular,
he appears to be trying to tone
down the caustic rhetoric of his
predecessor, Mahmoud Ahma-
dinejad, with regard to Israel -
one of the points of friction in
relations with the West.

Dmitry Lovetsky/AP
The Soyuz-FG rocket booster with Soyuz TMA-1OM space ship carrying a new crew to the International Space Station,
ISS, blasts off at the Russian leased Baikonur cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, Thursday,
acecraft with American,
two Russ ians latof

Mission to include
spacewalk with
Olympic torch
MOSCOW (AP) - A Soyuz
spacecraft carrying two Rus-
sians and an American lifted
off early Thursday from the
Baikonur Cosmodrome, soaring
into the night sky for a six-hour
trip to the International Space
Station. Their six-month mission
will include a spacewalk with
the Olympic torch.
NASA's Michael Hopkins
and Russian cosmonauts Oleg
Kotov and Sergei Ryazansky will

orbit the Earth four times in the
cramped capsule before docking
at the orbiting outpost.
Live coverage provided by
NASA TV showed the launch
went off as scheduled shortly
before 1 a.m. Moscow time on
Thursday (2100GMT, 5 p.m.
EDT Wednesday). Less than 10
minutes into the flight, a NASA
commentator said the Soyuz had
reached orbit after an "unevent-
ful and successful" launch from
the cosmodrome, which Russia
leases in Kazakhstan.
During a spacewalk in
November, the two Russians
will have the honor of taking the
Olympic torch into open space

as part of the relay of the Olym-
pic flame ahead of the Winter
Games being held in Sochi in
February. The torch will not be
lit, however, because of safety
concerns and will only arrive at
the station in Novemberwiththe
next crew.
"We will take a picture of it
with the space station in the
background, with the Earth in
the background, and we will try
to make sure that we see Rus-
sia, and maybe Sochi where the
Olympic Games will take place,"
Kotov, a veteran of two previ-
ous six-month missions, said in
an interview posted on NASA's
website.

a

FBI agents work in Kenyan mall

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Began fingerprint,
DNA analysis amid
destruction
NAIROBI, Kenya (AP) -
Working near bodies crushed
by rubble in a bullet-scarred,
scorched mall, FBI agents began
fingerprint, DNA and ballis-
tic analysis Wednesday to help
determine the identities and
nationalities of victims and al-

Shabab gunmen who attacked
the shopping center, killing more
than 60 people.
A gaping hole in the mall's
roof was caused by Kenyan sol-
diers who fired rocket-propelled
grenades inside, knocking out a
support column, a government
official told The Associated
Press. The official, who insisted
he not be identified because he
was sharing security informa-
tion, said the soldiers fired to
distract a terrorist sniper so hos-

tages could be evacuated.
Video, of the roof collapse
showed massive carnage. The
collapse came Monday, shortly
after four large explosions rang
out followed by billows of black
smoke. Although a govern-
ment minister said the terror-
ists had set mattresses on fire,
causing the roof to collapse,
the video showed such massive
destruction that the explana-
tion seemed unlikely to be the
full story.

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