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November 07, 2013 - Image 2

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2A - Thursday, November 7, 2013

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
ANDREW WEINER KIRBY VOIGTMAN
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-41-4115 ext. 1252 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
anweiner@michigandaily.com kveigetean@michigandailycom

DONATINLtI IF 7

A Wolverine among Yalies

Robert Shiller is an economist,
best selling author and current
professor at Yale University. He
graduated from the University in
1967 with a bachelor's degree in
economics. He was awarded the
2013 Nobel Prize in Economics.
What made you want to
become a professor?
I am the first in my family to
become a professor soI didn't get
it from my parents. Although, my
two boys are both professors. I
just think I am a scholarly type.
I like research. I thought I would
be a science professor at first, but
then I got interested in econom-
ics. I just like to read scholarly
works. I have always believed

in those kinds of people. I don't If you could give current
watch much television, virtually Michigan students one piece
zero. I get bored. of advice, what would it be?

What has been your favorite
part about your time at the
University of Michigan?
Well, it wasn't sports. I think I
went to maybe one football game
the whole time. And it wasn't
dating; I didn't do much of that.
I didn't join a fraternity. I was
an assistant night editor at The
Michigan Daily. I actually liked
that experience but I don't know
if that was my favorite part. I
suppose my favorite was just the
interaction with other young peo-
ple, similar students, just getting
to talk to them.

ALLISON FARRAND/Daily
University finance employee Valerie Haeussler
donates blood at the Michigan Union during the
Blood Battle drive Wednesday.

CRIME NOTES
Snagging some Careful with
souvenirs the chemicals

WHERE: East Hall
WHEN: Tuesday around
11:05 a.m.
WHAT: An exterior build-
ing sign for East Hall was
stolen, reported University
Police. There are currently
no suspects and the time-
frame is uncertain.

WHERE: Kellogg
Eye Center
WHEN: Tuesday around
4:40 p.m.
WHAT: In the lab, a subject
spilled formalin, University
Police reported. Assistance
was provided and the spill
taken care of.

Better put a Livin' the
ring on it student life
WHERE: University Hos-
pital WHERE: Campus Safety
WHEN: Tuesday around Services
11:30 a.m. WHEN: Tuesday around
WHAT: A wedding ring 2:35 p.m.
was stolen from a patient's WHAT: A subject, who was
purse, University Police previously issued a tres-
reported. The theft took passing warning, was found
place during a procedure on using campus computers,
Oct. 14th. tnivorsitoPolice renorted.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
International Lusophone
storytelling film festival
WHAT: The annual story- WHAT: Come see the 2012
telling event will be open to Virgin Margarida, intended
all students, who can listen to showcase the style of
in on the many stories of Portugese contemporary
international travel that cinema.
individuals have to offer. WHO: Department of
WHO: International Center Romance Languages and
WHEN: Today at 7 p.m. Literature
WHERE: North Quad, WHEN: Today at 7:30 p.m.
Space 2435 WHERE: Michigan The-
#GlowOut on Detroit
North Campus discussion
WHAT: Students and staff WHAT: Rolling Stone
will gather with glowsticks, contributing editor Mark
cider, and donuts, to kick off Binelli will be discussing
this new campaign, where- the future of Detroit, and
by students will discuss the the ways in which we can
problems facing us today, as jumpstart its recovery.
well as their solutions. WHO: LS&A Marketing,
WHO: College of Engineer- Development and Commu-
ing nications
WHEN: Today 8:30 to 9:30 WHEN: Today 5:10 to 7:10
p.m. p.m.
WHERE: North Campus WHERE: Harlan Hatcher
Diag Graduate Library

I tell my students they are com-
ing for a college education. They
should think of it as an opportu-
nity to build some kind of unique
human capital. Human capital
is an economics term for invest-
ment in yourself and education.
But literally it means the kind of
skills and special knowledge you
have that might be, hopefully is,
unique. I tell my students to not
worry so much about grades; it's
really about what you develop
yourself into.
- CLAIRE BRYAN
Read More at MichiganDaily.com
SH REE TH INGS YOU
S HOUL K NOW T ODAY
1Lady Gaga will be the
first artist to sing in outer
space, US Weekly report-
ed Wednesday. The perfor-
mance will be a part of the
three day 2015 Zero G Colony
music festival. Her act will be
taking place on the last day of
the festival.
The University Musical
Society has changed a
great deal in its history
than began with its forma-
tion in 1879. Now, culturally
diverse acts make up the
eight-month season. FOR
Husband and wife
turned rivals in the
elections for the Water-
ville, Maine warden seat,
The Online Sentinel report-
ed Wednesday. The wife,
a Democratic, beat out her
Republican husband in the
race in a 127-76 vote.

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finance@michigandaily.com

EDITORIAL STAFF
MatthewSlovin Managing Editor mjslovin@michigandaily.com
AdamRubenfireManaging NewsEditor arube@michigandaily.com
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS: Alicia Adamczyk, Katie Burke, Peter Shahin, K.C. Wassman,
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ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aarica Marsh, MeganMcDonald
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SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Alejandro Zuniga, Jeremy Summitt, Neal Rothschild, Rajat
Khar, DanielWassa, ,LizVukelich
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Kayla Upadhyaya Managing Arts Editor kaylau@michigandaily.com
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ASSISTANT ARTS EDITORS: John Bohn, Sean Czarnecki, Max
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Terra Molengraff Managing Photo Editors photo@michigandaily.com
SNIaaORnOnOnEDoITORS eea Mahw., Tdd Ndta
ASIS N nHOT OEDTORSKatenePkala,aPuSherman,
Mc*aeie ere"n, "by Wallau, Patrick Barron
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SENIOR COPYEDITORS: Jennie Coleman, Kelly McLauglin
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BUSINESSSTAFF
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The Michigan Daily ISSN 0745-967) is published Monday through Friday during the falland
winterteerms by students at the University of Michigan.O ne copy is available free of charge
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The Michigan tailyis amemberofTheAssociatedPressand TheAssociatedCollegiatePress.

s
"

Detroit mayor-elect says
skin color too central in race

Duggan to meet
with Snyder, Detroit
leaders within the
next two days
DETROIT (AP) - Detroit's
mayor-elect said Wednesday
that far too much had been made
of his skin color during ahistoric
write-in campaign and general

election victory that will make
him the predominantly black
city's first white mayor in four
decades.
Appearing at his first news
conference as mayor-elect,
Mike Duggan said he would
meet over the next two days
with Michigan's governor
and Detroit's current leaders,
including the state-appoint-
ed emergency manager who
currently controls the cash-

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strapped city's checkbook.
With Detroit grappling with
$18 billion in debt and awaiting a
judge's ruling on whether it can
move forward with a bankrupt-
cy filing, Duggan said the race of
the mayor is not a factor.
"I resent it. I've resented it
from the beginning," Duggan
said. "People in this city got past
it almost a year ago, as people
got to know me and we started
to relate as individuals."
Unofficial general election
results Tuesday night showed
Duggan, a former Detroit Medi-
cal Center chief executive,
defeating Wayne County Sheriff
Benny Napoleon 55 percent to 45
percent. Napoleon is black.
Race, more specifically black
and white, has defined Detroit
for generations.
More than 80 percent of the
700,000 people living in Detroit
are black. The last time it had
a white mayor, only about 44
percent of Detroit's 1.5 million
residents were black and the city
was only a few years removed
from a race riot that left 43 peo-
ple dead and dozens of buildings
burned.
"Detroit became 'black
Detroit' and the suburbs became
the 'white suburbs, and people
picked sides," then-mayor and
now convicted felon Kwame Kil-
patrick told The Associated Press
for a story in 2007.
Of the 10 cities of at least
100,000 people with the largest
percentage of black residents,
only New Orleans and Mont-
gomery, Ala., have white mayors.
The others have black mayors.
Duggan's election could help
blur the color lines, but when he
takes office in January Detroit
officially could be bankrupt. He
will be expected to have solu-
tions for lowering one of the
highest violent crime rates in the
country - in a city that struggles
to respond to 911 calls - and fix-
ing Detroit's many crumbling
neighborhoods. Public transpor-
tation is in shambles, as are other
city services.

Kerry hopeful Israelis,
Palestinians find peace
Secretary of State incitement, continuing to cre- to say that they were not aware
ate artificial crises, continuing or we were not aware that there
spoke to Prime to avoid, run away from the his- would be construction but that
toric decisions that are needed to that would be much better off in
Minister Netanyahu, make a genuine peace," Netan- our judgment limited as much
. yahu told Kerry as they started as possible."
President Abbas their two hour and 45-minute Kerry said that Abbas had
meeting in a Jerusalem hotel. agreednottotake the Palestinian
BETHLEHEM, West Bank "I hope that your visit will help case for statehood to the United
(AP) - U.S. Secretary of State steer them back to a place where Nations as long as the talks are
John Kerry waded again into we could achieve the historical ongoingand as longas Israel con-
the nitty-gritty of faltering peace that we seek and that our tinues prisoner releases.
Israeli-Palestinian peace talks people deserve." "I amconvincedthatPresident
on Wednesday, saying he was Despite Netanyahu's slap at Abbas is serious about these talks
optimistic that tensions and dif- the Palestinians, Kerry said he and that he wants to find peace,"
ficulties could be overcome, even was optimistic that the difficul- Kerry said, noting that Abbas had
between "two proud people" ties could be overcome. restated his understanding that
struggling to reach an accommo- Kerry said he would continue compromises would have to be
dation. to plug away despite the prob- made. 4
Kerry was upbeat after sepa- lems. Once he finishes his talks with
rate meetings with Israeli Prime "We need the space to negoti- Abbas in Bethlehem, Kerry is to
Minister Benjamin Netanyahu ate privately, secretly, quietly and return to Jerusalem for a meet-
and Jerusalem and Palestinian we will continue to do that," he ing with Israeli PresidentShimon
President Mahmoud Abbas in said. "We have six months ahead Peres and have a working dinner
the West Bank town of Bethle- of us on the timetable we have set with Netanyahu. On Thursday,
hem. for ourselves and I am confident Kerry plans to travel to Jordan,
"As in any negotiation there we have the ability to make prog- where he expects to see Abbas
will be moments of up and ress." for a second time on his current
moments of down," Kerry said, After seeing Netanyahu, mission.
even as both sides traded barbs Kerry traveled to Bethlehem After months of cajoling,
about who is to blame for the cur- where he announced that the Kerry persuaded Israel and the
rent poor state of negotiations. U.S. would give an additional Palestinians to reopen peace
"But ... we are determined to $75 million in aid to create Pal- talks in late July after a nearly
try to bring lasting peace to this estinian jobs and help them five-year break.
region." improve roads, schools and But after being launched
The secretary said, "We other infrastructure. U.S. offi- with great fanfare, the nego-
are convinced that despite cials said the aid is designed to tiations quickly ran into trouble
the difficulties, both leaders, boost Palestinian public sup- with no visible signs of prog-
President Abbas and Prime port for the peace process. ress and both sides reverting
Minister Netanyahu, are also Kerry said he had a "very, very to a familiar pattern of finger
determined to work toward good meeting" and an "excellent pointing. The goal of reaching a
this goal." lunch" with Abbas, during which peace deal within nine months
Yet tension between the two the president assured him that he appears in jeopardy.
sides was running high and on was "100-percent committed to Underscoring the challenge
clear display after the Palestin- the" peace talks. ahead, the Tuesday negotiating
ians said a secret negotiating In a bid to calm rising Pales- session broke down, according
session on Tuesday broke down tinian anger at Abbas for a per- to a Palestinian official who
in an acrimonious dispute over ceived acquiescence to Israeli spoke on condition of anonym-
Israeli settlement construction. settlements, Kerry flatly denied ity because of the pledge not to
Introducing Kerry in Bethlehem, suggestions that Abbas had in discuss the talks in public.
the town's mayor denounced any way agreed to "condone or The official said the out-
Israeli settlements as a "siege" accept" such activity as part of rage over the settlement plans
and Netanyahu opened his meet- the deal to return to the talks. boiled over at a secret negoti-
ing with the secretary by bashing "The Palestinians believe ating session with the Israelis
the Palestinians for their behav- that the settlements are illegal, in Jerusalem. The official said
ior in the peace talks. the United States continues to the meeting, held at Kerry's
_ "I'm concerned about their believe the settlements are not request, "exploded" over the
progress because I see the helpful and are illegitimate," he settlement issue, and that the
Palestinians continuing with said. Kerry added, "That is not talks were abruptly halted.

4

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