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February 10, 2014 - Image 2

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2A - Monday, February 10, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

94t firthlkan 0ailm
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
www.michigandaily.com
PETERSHAHIN KIRBY VOIGTMAN
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-41a-4115 ext. 1251 734-418-4115 est. 1241
pjshahin@michigandaily.saet kvoigteeat@michigasdaiy.caes

Students call for meal p
Forty years ago this week Twenty-four years ago this
(Feb.14,1974) week (Feb. 16,1990)

In opposition to a proposed
increase in residence hall rates
of 8 percent, or $100 per housing
resident, members of the Hous-
ing Policy Committee revealed
their proposal for alternate
budgeting situations that would
avoid the increase.
Several of HPC's sugges-
tions included replacing dorm
staffers with student workers
and closing the Student Activi-
ties Building. HPC member
David Faye told the Daily that
the group's opposition to the
increase stemmed mainly from
the view that it was unneces-,
sary.
CRIME NOTES

Led by several members of the
Michigan Student Assembly, a
petition drive was launched to
reform the University's meal plan
options. The meal plans at the
time were set by meals per week,
and petitioners wanted to change
that to one set number forthe year.
LSA freshman Rob Rielly,
a Michigan Student Assembly
member and one of the leaders of
the push, said the current meal
plans were unfair to students.
"Right now, you get 13 meals a
week, two meals a day and if you
don't eat one of those meals you
lose it," Rielly said. "What we're
pushing for is spreading those

Ian changes
meals out. You get 400 meals for
the year, and you can budget your
meals however you want."
Ten years ago this week
(Feb. 13,2004)
Jennifer Gratz, a plaintiff in the
2003 Supreme Court case against
the University's affirmative admis-
sion policies, spoke at the Univer-
sity amid alarge-scale protest.
Gratz was hosted on campus
by the University's chapter of
the College Republicans, who
had asked her to talk about her
experience and perspective dur-
ing the court case and as one of
the organizers for a statewide
ban on affirmative action.
--SHOHAMGEVA

Newsroom
y34-41-4115opt.3
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News Tips
news@michigandaily.com
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Finance
finance@michigandaily.com

LSA students Danni Xia and Ben Casaceli model
local designs at the Shei Fashion show at the League
Saturday.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES

Repeat
offender
WHERE: University
Hospital
WHEN: Friday at about
1:40 a.m.
WHAT: A visitor who had
already been asked to leave
was found in the building by
hospital security, University
Police reported.

It was an
accident.
WHERE: Lot SC-16
WHEN: Thursday at about
8 a.m.
WHAT: A service vehicle
suffered minor damages,
University Police reported.
The incident was classified
as accidental.

Snyder
leadership
lecture
WHAT: Michigan Gov.
Rick Snyder will speak about
leadership practices.
WHO: Campus Information
Centers
WHEN: Today at 6:30 p.m.
WHERE: Blau Auditorium,
Ross School of Business

Digging Letting more International
yourself a hole than the cold in student
WHERE: Couzens WHERE: 305 W. Liberty
Residence Hall St. discussion

Chamber
music concert
WHAT: A combined
student, faculty and staff
chamber group will play
three pieces.
WHO: School of Music,
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: Today at 8 p.m.
WHERE: Stamps
Auditorium, Walgreen
Drama Center
CORRECTIONS
A Feb. 7article "Students
brainstorm changes
for Trotter" misstated
Angela A biodun's name. It
appeared as AngeluAhiola
in the original version of the
article. In addition the same
article misstated that MESA
is a student organization.
0 Please report any
error in the Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.com.

On Saturday, Attorney
General Eric Holder
announced that the
Justice Department would
extend several new rights to
gay couples, Reuters report-
ed. Added rights include
spousal privilege and eligibil-
ity for more federal benefits.
The Michigan hockey
team gave Penn State
its first-ever Big Ten
win on Saturday. The Wol-
verines lost 4-0 and saw
junior forward Alex Guptill
suffer a right shoulder injury.
>> FOR MORE, SEE SPORTSMONDAY
Sage Kotsenburg, a
20 year old represent-
ing the United States
in men's slopestyle, won the
first gold medal of the 2014
Winter Olympics Saturday.
Saturday's event marked
the first slopestyle has been
offered at the Olympics.

EDITORIAL STAFF
Katie Burke Managing Editor kgburke@michigandaiy.com
lennitentatfas MangingNese Editor jcayfatpnicisndiy.ean,
SENIOR NEWSEDITORS:an DllnghamSam Gringlas ilGeenber, achle ck
andStephanieShenouda
ASTNTtNu nE EITOS:ullana Akhtsar asdaan Amrn,,cllaryCaf, a :
$avis0ShohamGevauma.be a bna, Thomaas McaaenEitnie,,PseMa x Radii and
MichaelSugerman
Megan McDonald and
Daniel Wang Editorial Page Editors opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
SENIOR EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Aarica Marsh and Victoria Noble
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITORS: Michael Schramm and Nivedita Karki
Greg Garno and
Alejandro Zihiga Managing Sports Editors sportseditors@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SOT EDITORS: Max Cohen, Alexa Dettelbach, Rajat Khare, Jeremy Summitt
andDanel semanonton~c~suon~i~5nonosoa~tn,
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Lev Facher, Daniel Feldman, Simon Kaufman, Erin
Lenon, akeLourim nd aon Rnseina
ohn Lynchdand b jplynch@michigandaily.com
AkshaySeth ManagingArtsEditors akse@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Giancarlo Buonomo, Natalie Gadbois, Erika Harwood and
A;;SSTNT ARTS EDITORS: Jamie Bircoll, Jackson Howard, Gillian Jakab and Maddie
Thomas
Teresa Mathewand
Paul Sherman ManagingPhotoEditors photo@michigandaily.com
SENIOR PHOTO EDITORS: PatrickBarron and Ruby Wallau
ASSITANT PHOTO EDITORS: Allison Farrand, Tracy Ko, Terra Molengraff and Nicholas
Carolyn Gearig and
GabrielatVasquez Managing Design Editors design@michigandaily.com
SENIOR DESIGN EDITORS: Amy Mackensand AliciaKovalcheck
Carlina Duan Magazine Editor statement@michigandaily.com
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS: Max Radwin and Amrutha Sivakumar
STATEMENT PHOTO EDITOR: Ruby Wallau
Mark Ossolinski and Meaghan
Thompson ManagingCopyEditors copydesk@ michigandaily.com
SENIORCOPYEDITORS:MariamSheikhandDavidNayer
Austen Hufford Online Editor ahufford@michigandaily.com
BUSINESS STAFF
Amal Muzaffar Digital Accounts Manager
Doug Solomon University Accounts Manager
Leah Louis-Prescott classified Manager
Lexi Derasmo Local Accounts Manager
Hillary Wang National Accounts Manager
Ellen Wolbert and SophieGreenbaum Production Managers
Nolan Loh Special Projects Coordinator
Nana Kikuchi Finance Manager
Olivia tones Layout Manager
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 Dailys office for $2. Subscripions for faiiterm. starting in september, via U.S. mail are $110.
Winte' term (January through Aprl> is $115, yearlong (September through April> is $19s.University affiliates
are subject to a reduced subscription rate. On-campus subscriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must
be prepaid. The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

WHEN: Thursday at about
1:50 p.m.
WHAT: A snow shovel was
reported missing, Univer-
sity Police reported. The
shovel in question was later
identified as having been
recovered.

WHEN: Friday at 3:25 a.m.
WHAT: An exterior
window on the property
was discovered broken,
University police reported.
One potential person of
interest in the case has been
identified.

WHAT: Personnel will
facilitate discussions among
attendees about common
concerns for international
students.
WHO: Counseling and
Psychological Services
WHEN: Today from 12 p.m.
to 1p.m.
WHERE: CAPS Office,
Michigan Union

Next step uncertain in Woody
Allen assault allegations

Director's adopted
daughter first leveled
accusations in 1992
NEW YORK (AP) - A week
bracketed by op-ed letters of
accusation and denial of child
molestation left little clarity and
scant hope for resolution in a bit-
ter saga that has haunted Woody
Allen and the Farrow family for
more than two decades.
The back-and-forth between
Allen and his adopted daugh-
ter, Dylan Farrow, breathed new
fire into a long dormant scandal,
but what happens next is uncer-
tain, with the possibility of legal
recourse and continued scrutiny
in the weeks and months ahead.
Farrow, in her most detailed
account yet, alleged in an open
letter published Feb. 1 by The
New York Times that Allen "sex-
ually assaulted" her when she
was 7 years old at the Farrows'
Connecticut home, renewing a
charge against the movie director
H-S

that was first leveled in 1992. word on this entire matter."
Allen responded in a letter But the rampant debate
posted online Friday night by the sparked by Dylan Farrow's accu-
Times that insisted "of course I sation will likely continue to
did not molest Dylan." He instead stir questions over the alleged
claimed the young Dylan had molestation, how claims of sexual
been coerced and misled by her assault are publicly weighed, and
mother, Mia Farrow. The two the legacy of Allen's acclaimed
acrimoniously separated after work as a filmmaker.
Farrow discovered Allen was Filing criminal charges would
having an affair with her adopted be difficult for Farrow. In Con-
daughter Soon-Yi Previn, who necticut, Farrow had until age
was 19 or 21 at the time. (Her date 20 to file charges. (She is now 28,
of birth is uncertain.) married and living in Florida.)
"I loved (Dylan) and hope In 2002, Connecticut extended
one day she will grasp how she the cutoff to age 48, but that only
has been cheated out of hav- covers crimes since the change.
ing a loving father and exploited Exceptions can be made for the
by a mother more interested in most serious sexual crimes.
her own festering anger than Connecticut state prosecutor
her daughter's well-being," said Frank Maco, who investigated
Allen, who married Previn in the charges in 1993 but is now
1997 and has two adopted daugh- retired, has said he believes the
ters with her. statute of limitations ran out on
Mia Farrow has yet to com- the case years ago.
ment on Allen's letter. Represen- Farrow could file a civil suit
tatives for Farrow didn't respond against Allen. Though a suit
to messages left Friday night and would offer the opportunity to
Saturday. retry the case in civil court, it
Allen ended his letter by would insure a drawn-out, very
declaring it would be his "final public battle that would be taxing
for all involved.
The history of the case is
clouded by a 1993 investiga-
tion that was full of contradic-
tions. Allen wasn't charged and
a team of child abuse specialists
from the Yale-New Haven Hos-
pital brought in by prosecutors
3 8 concluded Dylan had not been
molested. But Maco claimed
there was "probable cause" for
7 charging him. In the custody bat-
tIe, Judge Elliott Wilk concluded
Allen's behavior with Dylan was
"grossly inappropriate and that
measures must be taken to pro-
tecther."
A disciplinary panel found that
Maco may have prejudiced the
5 custody battle by makingan accu-
sation without formal charges.
1 Maco challenged Allen's state-
ment in the op-ed that he "very
willingly" took a lie-detector
2 test. He said that Allen refused a
request to take a polygraph from
the Connecticut state police dur-
3 7 ing the investigation and that the
test he took was administered
privately.
Maco said that he was
"incensed" atAllen's letter, which
said that the district attorney had
been "champingat the bit to pros-
ecute a celebrity case."

sERGE CHUZAVKOV/AP
Pro-European Union activists stand in front of a barricade of their tent camp to protect it, in downtown Kiev, Ukraine on
Saturday.
Protesters experience upset
after months of non-violence

Anti-government
protesters build
large tent camp in,
Kiev square
KIEV, Ukraine (AP) -
Thousands of people angered
by months of anti-government
protests in the Ukrainian
capital converged on one of the
protesters' barricades Saturday,
but retreated after meeting
sizeable resistance.
Although the confrontation
ended without violence, it
underlined the tensions that
persist as the protests slog
through a third month with no
sign of concession from either
side.
The anti-government
protesters have set up an
extensivetent camp ondowntown
Kiev's main square and occupy
three nearby buildings, including
the city hall, that they use for
operations centers, sleeping
quarters and even an improvised
library. They have also built
extensive barricades of earth,
bags of ice and refuse on the
fringes of the area.
About 2,000 people streamed

toward the barricade near city
hall at midday, blocking traffic
on the capital's main avenue and
placing tires in the roadway.
IgorPolishchuk,oneofthe men
placing the tires, said the crowd
intended to show its peaceful
opposition to the protests that
have pushed the country into a
political crisis and complained
that police had done little against
the protesters.
"It's a critical mass in there,
without control," he said. "The
authorities aren't anywhere
inside."
Protesters from the anti-
government side stood atop the
three-meter (10-foot) barricade
and members of the protest
camp's self-defense marshaled,
many of them carrying metal
shields and protectingtheir heads
with cycling or hockey headgear.
After about two hours, the
protesters' opponents pulled
back, with the self-defense
volunteers following, banging
their shields with rods in an
eerie imitation of the technique
used by the country's feared riot
police.
After riot police violently
dispersed two of the early
protest rallies, crowds swelled
- sometimes exceeding 100,000
people - and the protest issues

expanded to denunciation of
police brutality and calls for the
resignation of President Viktor
Yanukovych.
The protests began in late
November after Yanukovych
backed away from an agreement
to deepen ties with the European
Union and pursue closer relations
with Russia. A wide swath
of Ukrainian society resents
Russia's long dominance or
influence on Ukraine and avidly
supports integration with the EU
as a way to bolster democracy and
human rights.
Many of the demonstrators
who challenged the protesters'
barricade on Saturday wore St.
George's ribbons, a traditional
Russian military emblem.
Yanukovych's strongest support
is in the Russian-speaking
eastern part of the country.
Yanukovych met Russian
President Vladimir Putin
on Friday on the sidelines of
the opening day of the Sochi
Olympics. No details of the
meeting were made public.
After Yanukovych shelved the
EU deal, Russia agreed to a $15
billion financial aid package to
Ukraine; his opponents fear that
was a prelude to joining a trade
bloc that Moscow is leading as a
counterweight to the EU.

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