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April 09, 2014 - Image 2

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2A - Wednesday, April 9, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

2A - Wednesday, April 9, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

The IfichipanlBailyj
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Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
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PETER SHAHIN KIRBY VOIGTMAN
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734-41e-415 ext. 1251 734-418-4i15 ext. 1241
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Harvard Law School under investigation

A complaint filed against
Harvard Law School over its
handling of sexual assault is
still under investigationby the
Department of Education's
Office of Civil Rights, The
Crimsonreported Tuesday.
Since the initial complaint
filed by Wendy Murphy, a
professor at the New England
School of Law, which sparked
the original Title IX investi-
gation, other parallel reports
have been filed.
Murphy said in her com-
plaint the process of hearing
sexual assault cases should
include a "preponderance of
evidence" to meet the stan-
dards of other Ivy League

schools. All but two Ivy
League schools have adopted
the standard, with Yale Uni-
versity being the most recent.
In 2010, Yale faced simi-
lar challenges but eventu-
ally came to an agreement
with their own Office of Civil
Rights. John L. Ellison, for-
mer secretary of the Adminis-
trative Board at Harvard, said
that Harvard should learn
from Yale's case.
"Harvard says they have
zero tolerance for violence
against women. Then why
do they refuse to apply the
preponderance standard of
proof?" Murphy wrote in an
e-mail to The Crimson. "The

effect of such a rule is tanta-
mount to declaring the word
of a woman less valuable, less
credible and less worthy than
the word of her attacker."
If the school's disciplin-
ary system for treating and
addressing sexual assault
cases is found to be insuffi-
cient, the Law School could
lose federal funding.
Feminist discusses rape
culture at Brown
University
During Brown Univer-
sity's March Against Sexual
Assault on Saturday, feminist
activist and writer Jaclyn

Friedman spoke to univer-
sity students, the Brown Daily
Herald reported.
The university student
group Stand Up! invited
Friedman to speak to por-
tray the voices of under-
represented groups in the
discussion of sexual assault,
including people of color,
the LGBTQ community and
men.
Friedman said because
of the caricature of rap-
ists being monsters or clear
dangers to society, victims
often do not recognize more
common perpetrators like
friends, relatives or acquain-
tances. She also discussed

R0 te',. gdtc m

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

~lf .Discussion on The weakness
Spartan down Inremembrance the Christian of the will
BY SAM GRINGLAS BY ALLANA AKHTARI

what constitutes as con-
sensual sex, describing it as
a "creative, collaborative"
action, which requires con-
stant communication.
"If you are not willing to
be present for your partner,
you do not have business
having partnered sex," she
said.
Friedman also shared her
own experiences with sexu-
al assault during her time at
Wesleyan University, where
she struggled to speak up in
fear of harming her college's
reputation.
-ALLANAAKHTAR
IAR E TH INGS YOU
A Pew Research Center
study revealed the per-
centage of stay-at-home
moms increased for the first
time in decades. In 2012, 29
percent of mothers did not
work outside the home, com-
pared to 23 percent in 1999,
the Pew Center reported.
This week's issue of
The Statement features
a collection of all the
best photos that appeared in
The Daily this year - from
exploring glaciers in Argen-
tina to Obama's visit.
>> FOR MORE, SEE THE STATEMENT
A passenger arriving
at the John F. Kennedy
International Airport
in New York attempted to
smuggle seven pounds of
cocaine hidden within frozen
meat, the Associated Press
reported. He now faces fed-
eral drug smuggling charges.

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Buddha

An apparent Spartan fan
was punched by passersby
in the Diag early Sunday
morning. The subject was
yelling "Go Green! Go
White!" when two males
approached and punched
him several times, sending
him to the hospital.

Students from the
University's Hillel read
the names of Holocaust
victims aloud on the Diag
during a two-day long
memorial event sponsored
by Conference on the
Holocaust, a Hillel student
group.

WHAT: Learn how an
Asian sage became a medi-
eval saint.
WHO: Center for South
Asian Studies
WHEN: 4 p.m.
WHERE: Rackham Audi-
torium

Lecture on
THA E[ LTER VI fO international
Always listening Festival footage .
BY STEVEN TWEEDIE BYVIRGINIA LOZANO health polcy

WHAT: Unpack the con-
ditions that enable self-
control and discover how to
master willpower in policy
and everyday life.
WHO: Department of
Philosophy
WHEN: 4 to 6 p.m.
WHERE: Rackham Audi-
torium
Brown Bag
performance
WHAT: Enjoy solos per-
formed hy local musicians.
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: 12:15 p.m.
WHERE: Henry F.
Vaughan School of Public
Health Building
CORRECTIONS
. Please report any
errorinthe Dailyto
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

EDITORIAL STAFF
KatieBurke ManagingEditor kgburke@michigandaily.com
lenniet~atas Managng ewesEditor jcalas@michigandailycome
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Voice controls and voice
assistants such as Siri are
exemplary of the always-
listening media culture.
While some people embrace
the innovation, others are
"creeped out" Soon, we
may be approaching the
technology of J.A.RV.I.S.
from Iron Man, Tweedie says.

Colorful puppets took to
the streets of Ann Arbor
Sunday afternoon for one
of the first festivals of
spring. Check out the Daily
video staff's clips from
FestiFools, featuring plenty
of foolery and larger-than-
life creatures and figures.

WHAT: Professors discuss
the successes and failures
of health policy in different
European countries. Lunch
will he served.
WHO: School of Public
Health
WHEN: 12 to 2 p.m.
WHERE: Henry F.
Vaughan School of Public
Health Building

Medical Schools develop President-elect to deliver

innovative curriculum

Sept. inauguration speech

'U' one of eleven school in the country partici-
pating, the University's plan
institutions was one of the 11 chosen by the
AMA. Each winning college
participating in received a $1 million grant to
implement their proposal over
collaborative effort five years.
Susan Skochelak, AMA group
By AMABEL KAROUB vice president for medical edu-
Daily StaffReporter cation, said though each school
will implement its own plan,
At an all-day conference there will be regular communi-
Monday, representatives from cation between institutions. She
11 medical schools from around said the AMA hopes the best
the nation came together at the practices will spread to medical
University to discuss the future schools throughout the nation.
of medical training in the face "What's happening with
of a rapidly evolving healthcare these 11 schools is they're real-
system. ly trying out new prototypes,"
The American Medical Asso- Skochelak said. "They're shar-
ciation assembled the conven- ing and learning with each
tion as part of an initiative other so that one school on its
called "Accelerating Change own doesn't have to reinvent
in Medical Education," a com- the wheel."
petition challenging schools Rajesh Mangrulkar, associate
to create their hest proposal dean for medical student educa-
for innovative medical train- tion, said the University's plan
ing. With nearly every medical involves restructuring medical
--.5O

education to ensure each stu-
dent gains vital knowledge and
abilities within their first two
years of school. Currently, he
said students do not gain this
core information until they're
about 75 to 85 percent into their
education. For the latter half of
medical school, students will
focus on their intended spe-
cialty.
"Consolidating that core
then allows the student to enter
into professional development
branches," Mangrulkar said.
"They can really deliberately
dive into areas of medicine they
are most interested in and can
envision a career in."
The University's plan will
also emphasize leadership
skills. Every student will be
assigned into an "M Home,"
a type of learning communi-
ty. These groups will provide
coaching, advising and mentor-
ship over the course of each stu-
dent's education.
Because the long-term effects
of the Patient Protection and
Affordable Care Act on the"
U.S. healthcare system remain
largely unknown. Mangrulkar
said doctors-in-training must
be prepared for unexpected
hurdles.
"At Michigan, we believe
every graduate should be a
problem solver, who could then
walk into that environment and
be able to say, 'alright, this is
what's working, this is how we
need to do things differently,' "
he said. "Right now I just don't
think we have that in our medi-
cal schools."
From the start, a main con-
cern associated with ACA imple-
mentation was an increased
patient volume. This could
lead to a shortage of doctors or
increased wait times as seen in
the similarly-structured Mas-
sachusetts healthcare reform
package of 2006.
Mangrulkar said the Uni-
versity's plan would allow cer-
tain students who demonstrate
See CURRICULUM, Page 3A

Official community
celebration planned
for Schlissel at
Hill Auditorium
By CLAIRE BRYAN
Daily StaffReporter
Let his term begin.
The University has sched-
uled the official inauguration
of University President-elect
Mark Schlissel for Sept. 5 in
Hill Auditorium.
Though Schlissel will begin
his presidency July 14, the
event will celebrate the begin-
ning of his tenure as the Uni-

versity's 14th president.
Schlissel, current Brown
University provost, was
appointed to the presidency
by the University's Board of
Regents in January. He will
succeed University President
Mary Sue Coleman, who will
retire in July after 13 years in
the University's top position.
The inauguration will
include a ceremony, a variety
of discussions and an after-
noon celebration open to the
University and the Ann Arbor
community.
Barbara Ackley, assistant
vice president for develop-
ment, international giving
and presidential development
activities, will lead the inau-

guration's planning.
"We are thrilled to have this
opportunity to bring together
the University and broader
community to celebrate the
arrival of Dr. Schlissel," she
wrote in a statement.
Presidential inaugurations
are common rites of passage
for entering leaders of higher
education institutions.
Former University Provost
Phil Hanlon was inaugurated
in a ceremony last year when
he became the president of
Dartmouth University and
Coleman delivered an inaugu-
ral speech in Crisler Arena in
March 2003.

Iraqi clashes prevent voting
in parts of Anbar province

Fierce fighting
between troops and
militants places
election in jeopardy
BAGHDAD (AP) - Iraq's elec-
toral commission said on Tues-
day that there will be noballoting
in parts of the Sunni-dominated
Anbar province engulfed in
clashes between security forces
and al-Qaida-inspired militants.
Since late December, the west-
ern Anbar province has seen
fierce fighting between govern-
ment troops and allied tribal
militias on one side, and militants
from the Islamic State of Iraq and
the Levant, an al-Qaida spin-off
group, on the other.
The militants have seized and
are continuing to hold parts of
the provincial capital, Ramadi,
and nearly all of the nearby city
of Fallujah.
The exclusion of major Sunni

cities such as Ramadi and Fallu-
jah - where most of the fighting
is underway as Iraqi forces try to
wrestback areas overrunby mili-
tants - from the April 30 voting
for Iraq's new parliament could
deepen Sunni fears ofbeing mar-
ginalized by the country's Shiite
majority.
In a press conference in Bagh-
dad, a member of the Indepen-
dent High Electoral Commission,
Muqdad al-Shuraifi, said the
"commission cannot send its
employees and balloting-related
equipment, as well as logistics, to
the areas where security opera-
tions are underway."
He did not specifically name
the areas seized by the militants
but assured families displaced
by the fighting that they will be
allowed to vote in areas deemed
"safe" or in parts of the province
where they found shelter or in
other provinces where some of
them ended up.
According to the United
Nations, about 400,000 people

have been uprooted by the ongo-
ing violence in Anbar.
More than 9,000 candidates
will vie for 328 seats in the par-
liamentary elections, the first
balloting in Iraq since the with-
drawal of U.S. troops in late
2011.
Also on Tuesday, gunmen in a
speeding car shot and killed six
men gathered in a street outside
the city of Mosul, about 360 kilo-
meters (225 miles) northwest of
Baghdad, a police officer and a
medical official said.
The men were two brothers
and four of their cousins, and it
was not clear why they were tar-
geted, said the officials, speak-
ing on condition of anonymity as
they were not authorized to talk
to the media.
Later, near the city of Misha-
da just outside the capital, a
suicide bomber rammed an
explosive-laden car into the
main entrance of a police sta-
tion, killing four and wounding
seven, officials said.

t

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