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September 09, 2014 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2014-09-09

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2 - Tuesday, September 9, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-41a-411a ext. 1251 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
pjshahn@michigandaiycom dougsolot~michigandailycenm

Prof. studies breast milk donation

Lisa Kay Arel Hammer is a
clinical assistant professor and
pediatrician in the University of
Michigan Health System. She is
also an international board-cer-
tified lactation consultant. Last
August, she and a cohort from the
University visited Brazil to study
its breast milk bank network. New
Brazilian mothers donate their
breast milk to hospitals. New Bra-
zilian mothers donate their breast
milk to hospitals in a practricesimi-
lar to Americans donating their
What was the purpose of your
visit to Brazil?
I focus on helping moms with

breastfeeding. We were going to milk donation process. They can
Brazil to learn from them. Usu- do all of those steps. They have
ally, Michigan's going somewhere succeeded because they have this
to teach, and this time Michigan broad comprehensive approach
was goingto let them teach us. We to breastfeeding promotion and
were going to learn more about support.
their milk bank network, and to
try to learn what components Why are there fewer milk
from their program we could banks in the U.S.?
incorporate here at Michigan.
There are milk banks in the
What was a majortakeaway U.S. It's just smaller, but it's
from your visit? growing. One of the reasons that
Brazil has been able to expand'
People in the U.S. think of is because of support from their
breast milk banks as pasteur- Ministry of Health. It is catching,
izing the milk. In Brazil, their on (in the U.S.). It's just that we
network educates about breast- have a long ways to go here.
feeding, promotes breastfeeding
and educates the donor on the -RACHEL PREMACK

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University alum Jesse Walker discusses his bok, The'
United States of Paranoia, in Hatcher Graduate Library.

R N T H'E EKi michnda(yVcom


Pussy Riot Campus vigil

Beekeepers Masters recital

Members of the Russian Members of the Univer-
feminist punk group Pussy sity's chapter of J Street
Riot will speak at the Mich- held a vigil on Ingalls Mall
igan Theater Sept. 18. Their Monday evening to com-
organization, Zona Prava, memorate the lives lost over
stands against Russian the summer in the Israeli-
President Vladimir Putin Palestinian conflict.
and advocates for LGBTQ
Rep. Dingell Conspiracy
hospitalized theories talk

WHAT: Beekeepers and
enthusiasts are invited
to learn about honeybee
management and discuss the
Ann Arbor bee population.
WHO: Matthaei Botanical
Gardens and Nichols Arbo-
WHEN: 6:30 p.m. to 8:30
WHERE: Matthaei
Botanical Gardens

WHAT: Eric Laprade will
conduct Franz Krommer's
"Partita," Eugene Bozza's
"Octanphonie" and Gordon
Jacob's "Old Wine In New
WHO: School of Music,'
Theatre & Dance
WHEN: 8 p.m.
WHERE: Walgreen Drama

Film screening Festifall

The Duke and Duchess of
Cambridge are expecting
their second child, The
Daily Beast reported. Doc-
tors are treating the duchess
at Kensington Palace. Prime
Minister David Cameron
tweeted his congratulations
to the royal couple.
Maura Levine is
spending her semester
in Washington D.C. and
has a firsthand view of the
"real world". She discusses
the benefits of a job-skill
building class requirement.
Phoenix is experiencing
the worst flooding ithas
seen in 44 years, The
Arizona Republic reported.
Schools and highways have
closed and tens of thousands
of residents have lost electric-
ity. Rain has reached a histor-
ic high of five inches.

Katie Burke Managing Editor kgburke@michigandaily.com
JenniferCalfas ManagingNewsEditor jcalfas@michigandaily.com
ASSISTANTNEWS EDITORS: Allana Akhtar, Yardain Amron, Hillary Crawford, Amia
Davis,ShohamwGe ra, Amabel Karoub, Thomas MBrien Emilie Plesset, Max Radwin and
Michael Sugerman
Megan Mclonald and
Daniel Wang E ditrial Page Editors opinioneditors@mchigandaily.com
ASSISTANT EDITORIAL PAGE EDITOR&:Michael Schramm and Nivedita Kard
Greg Garnoand
Alejandro Zdtiga Managingsports Editors sportseditors@michigandaily.com
SENIR SORanTS n RS Max Cohen,Alexa Dettelbach, LevFacher, Rajat Khre Jake
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Max Bultman, Minh Down, Daniel Feldman, Simon
Kaufman, Erin Lennon and Jason Rubinstein
John Lynch and jplynsh@michigandaily.com
Akshay Seth ManagingAits Editors akse@michigandailycom
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Giancarlo Buonomo, Natalie Godbois, Erika Harwoodand
ASSSTANT ARTS EDITORS: Jamie Bircoll, Jackson Howard, Gillian Jakab and Maddie
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DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS: Max Radwin and Amratha Sivakumar
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Thompson Managing CopyEditors copydesk@michigandaily.com
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Austen Hufford Online Editor ahafford@michigandaily.com
VIDEO EDITORS: Paula Friedrich and James Reslier-Wells
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Nolan Loh Special Projects Coordinator
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The Michigan Daily (IssN 074s-967) is published Monday through Friday during the fa and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan.One copy is avalIablefree of charSe to al readers.Additionalcopiesmay
be picked upat the Dailysoffice for $2Subscriptions for falterm staring in September viaU..mal are $110.
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U.S. Rep. John Dingell
(D-Mich.) was admitted
to Henry Ford Hospital in
Detroit with abdominal
pain Monday morning.
Dingell's office said in a
statementthe congressman
is in good spirits.

University alum Jesse
Walker discussed the his-
tory of conspiracy theories
in a talk Monday at Hatcher
Graduate Library. Walker is
author of The United States
of Paranoia.

WHAT: Director and pro-
ducer Zack Arnold will
discuss "Go Far: The Chris-
topher Rush Story" for the
the 40th anniversary of the
University's Services for
Students with Disabilities.
The film chronicles quad-
riplegic and MDA poster
child, Christopher Rush.
WHO: Services for Students
with Disabilities
WHEN: 6p.m. to 9p.m.
WHERE: Alumni Center

WHAT: Students are invit-
ed to learn about more than
500 student organizations
and campus departments, as
well as promote their own
WHO: Maize Pages Student
WHEN: 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
WHERE: The Diag
" Please report any
error in the Dailyto

Severe respiratory illness Afghanistan's Abdullahi
hits hundreds of children rejects election outcome

The cold-like germ wheezing but Mark Pallansch,
director of the viral diseases
enterovirus 68 division at the federal Centers
for Disease Control and Pre-
spreads to 10 states vention, said this summer's
cases are unusually severe
CHICAGO (AP) - Hundreds and include serious breathing
of children in more than 10 problems.
states have been sickened by a "It's not highly unusual but
severe respiratory illness that we're trying to understand
public health officials say may what happened this year in
be caused by an uncommon terms of these noticeable and
virus similar to the germ that much larger clusters of severe
causes the common cold. respiratory disease," Pallansch
Nearly 500 children have said Monday.
been treated at one hospital The virus typically causes
alone - Children's Mercy in illness lasting about a week
Kansas City, Missouri - and and most children - recover
some required intensive care, with no lasting problems.
according to authorities. Cases have been confirmed
The suspected germ, entero- in Missouri and Illinois. CDC
virus 68, is an uncommon said it is testing to see if the
strain of a very common fam- virus caused respiratory ill-
lly of viruses that typically nesses reported in children
hit from summertime through in Alabama, Colorado, Geor-
autumn. gia, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky,
The virus can cause mild Michigan, Ohio, Oklahoma and
coldlike symptoms including Utah. The states' tally changes
runny noses, coughing and as specimens are confirmed or

test negative. A spokeswom-
an for Iowa's public health
department said CDC tests
confirmed the virus in samples
from patients in central Iowa
and a Colorado hospital said it
has confirmed cases.
The CDC's Dr. Anne
Schuchat said at a Monday
news briefing that there are
other viruses making kids sick.
"Most of the runny noses out
there are not going to be turn-
ing into this," she said.
Children with asthma
and other health problems
are especially at risk for the
enterovirus, but reported
cases include children without
asthma who have developed
asthmalike breathing prob-
lems, Pallansch said. He said
no deaths have been reported
in the outbreak.
Dr. Mary Anne Jackson,
director of infectious diseases
at Children's Mercy, said local
cases began appearing in mid-
August and they appear to
have peaked in her area.
Schuchat said the strain
involved also appeared in the
United States last year and in
specimens from other coun-
tries. She said the CDC learned
it had reappeared in this coun-
try last month when authori-
ties in Chicago and Kansas
City notified the agency about
severe illnesses in children
who had to be hospitalized.
She said the virus was found
in 11 of 14 specimens from Chi-
cago and in 19 of 22 specimens
from Missouri.
Schuchat said the strain
involved also appeared in the
United States last year and in
specimens from other coun-
tries. She said the CDC learned
it had reappeared in this coun-
try last month when authori-
ties in Chicago and Kansas
City notified the agency about
severe illnesses in children
who had to be hospitalized.
She said the virus was found
in 11 of 14 specimens from Chi-
cago and in 19 of 22 specimens
from Missouri.

candidate breaks
pledge to Kerry
KABUL, Afghanistan(AP) -
Afghan presidential candidate
Abdullah Abdullah said Mon-
day that he will not accept the
expected official results of the
election, breaking a pledge he
made to the U.S. secretary of
state and injecting new tension
into an already drawn-out polit-
ical process.
Appearing tired and ner-
vous, Abdullah told a nationally
televised news conference that
he believes he won both times
Afghans voted this year - in
April and again in a June runoff.
He accused election authorities
of violating the desires of voters
by ignoring widespread fraud
and preparing to declare his
opponent, former Finance Min-
ister Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai,
the winner.
"We were the winners of the
election," said Abdullah. "We
are the winners of the election
based on the real vote of the
Abdullah's announcement
effectively pre-empts the coun-
try's election commission,
which is expected to announce
the second-round results later
this week following a weekslong
audit process to weed out the
many fraudulent ballots cast.
The winner would succeed the
outgoing president, Hamid Kar-
Abdullah and Ghani
Ahmadzai had both pledged to
Secretary of State John Kerry
during a July visit to the country
to abide by the audit's results.
The two also agreed to plans to
form a government of national
unity with participation of the
losing side.
That second agreement also
remains in peril. The two candi-
dates met face-to-face on Mon-
day, but Abdullah said the talks
are deadlocked over how pow-
erful to make a newly created

position of government chief
Kerry made a second visit to
Afghanistan in August in a bid
to keep the peace. The two can-
didates then pledged to set an
inauguration before the end of
that month, a date which sailed
by without a hint of finality to
the now five-month-long elec-
tion process.
In Washington, U.S. State
Department spokeswoman Jen
Psaki said that Kerry had spo-
ken with both candidates on
"In our view, the audit pro-
cess is still ongoing,"' Psaki
said. "Under the supervision of
the United Nations, I think it
was confirmed that part of the
process had been completed.
There's more that needs to be
done. Dr. Abdullah has indi-
cated consistently that he will
abide by the constitution, and so
we're continuing to work with
the candidates to determine
how we can resolve this moving
Abdullah's latest statement
came one day before Afghans cel-
ebrate anationalholidaytohonor
a former militia commander,
Ahmad Shah Massoud, a hero
in the country's north, Abdul-
lah's power base. Massoud was
killed two days before the Sept.
11, 2001, attacks in the U.S., and
Abdullah asked the country for
calm on Tuesday and told sup-
porters not to mix their emotions
over the election and Massoud.
A spokesman for Abdullahhad
said over the weekend that "radi-
cals" in his camp could foment
violence if he is not given a share
of power.
On Monday, former Afghan
defense minister Abdul Rahim
Wardak said he believes violence
could break out.
"I think there is the possibil-
ity," Wardak said in an interview.
"There are some countries that
want that. Both to our east and
west," he said, in apparent refer-
ences to neighbors Pakistan and
The U.S. has continued to

press Abdullah and Ghani
Ahmadzai to form a national
unity government, and President
Barack Obama spoke with both
on Saturday. Though Abdullah
said the political process has
reached a deadlock, he did not
say he was pulling out of talks or
that the idea of a national unity
government was dead.
Kabir Ranjbar, a member of
Ghani Ahmadzai's election team,
essentially blamed Abdullah for
being a poor loser and said he
should accept the outcome of
the vote given that the audit was
aided and observed by the U.N.
and the international commu-
Abdullah - who placed sec-
ond in Afghanistan's 2009 vote
after what he alleged was mas-
sive vote fraud in favor of Karzai
- did not say what he planned to
do next. He said he would make a
decision "based on consultations
withthe people."
Afghan election officials
under international supervision
have finished recounting more
than 8 million ballots cast in the
June 14 runoff after preliminary
results showed GhaniAhmadzai
well ahead of Abdullah.
Both candidates had teams of
observers watching the recount
until Abdullah - who believed
his complaints of fraud were
not being listened to - pulled
his observers. At the request of
the U.N., Ghani Ahmadzai then
did the same.
The international community
had hoped for a smooth transi-
tion of power as most foreign
forces withdraw by the end of
the year. The U.S. wants the next
Afghan president to quickly sign
a security agreement to allow
some 10,000 troops to remain
to assist with counterterrorism
operations and training Afghan
Karzai, the only president
Afghanistan has known since
the 2001 U.S.-led invasion that
ousted the Taliban, has refused
to sign the accord. Both candi-
dates have said they would sign
it; one must be sworn in first.




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