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September 30, 2014 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 2014-09-30

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2 - Tuesday, September 3Q, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

2 - Tuesday, September 30, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

PROFESSOR SCOTT CAMPBELL
Ex plorng mobile communication

Scott Campbell is an associate
professor of communication
studies and the Constance F.
and Arnold C. Pohs professor of
telecommunications. His research
focuses on emerging media and
mobile communications.
What are your biggest
research aspirations in mobile
communication?
I've been really happy about
how much I've been able to do
at the University. I want to con-
tinue to pursue my research, and
also want to be surrounded by
the best scholars in the world.
People are naturally contigu-
ous of each other and we rub off
A RTS
Beyonce playlist
By ERICA HARWOOD a
For students feeling down i
after this weekend's show- e
ing at the Big House, the
Daily Arts staff has com-
piled a playlist of songs by t
Queen B titled the "Fire ;
Brady Hoke" playlist.

of one another. By surrounding
yourself by highly talented and
smart people, it ups your game.
My goal is to continue to pub-
lish work in journals related to
the discipline to raise awareness
on how important mobile com-
munication technology is and
how much it has been associated
with social change in our lives. I
also hope to start a new research
center for mobile communication
studies within the Department
of Communication Studies at the
University.
What are some ways you
have been sharing your
academic work to the broader
campus population?

I have been organizing a
speaker series on social media
and the social consequences
of media with the Institute for
Social Research. On Mondays
throughout the semester, we have
top scholars who are studying
social media presenting cutting-
edge research. We just had one of
our first speakers and it was very
well attended. The session we had
today focused on defining social
media. This series is open to the
entire University community,
including students, and every-
one is welcome to come. Upcom-
ing topics include social media's
impact on race, violent behavior,
personality and psychometrics.

CHARLES KOWALEC/Daily
Graduate students discsss research presentations in
the Robert H. Lsrie tngineering Center Monday.

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
Pictoral quilts Organ improv Wallenberg
WHAT: Viewquilts competition lecture

created by Ann Arbor
artist Sue Holdaway-Heys.
Her work draws from
mages of nature and the
environment.
WHO: University Hospitals
WHEN: Today from 8 a.m.
o 8 p.m.
WHERE: University
Hospital Main Lobby

WHAT: The University WHAT: Philosopher Agnes
will host the third annual Heller, a Holocaust survivor,
organ competition at its willbe awarded the Wallen-
54th Annual Conference on berg Medal and will present
Organ Music. the Wallenberg Lecture.
WHO: School of Music, WHO: Wallenberg Lecture
Theatre & Dance WHEN: Today from 7:30
WHEN: Today at 2 p.m. p.m. to 9 p.m.
WHERE: First Presbyterian WHERE: Rackham
Church of Ann Arbor Graduate Auditorium
Fall Career Film marathon

OPINION Death, dying
Packard Plant dessert

TRETHNG YOU
FedEx rejected a request
by the Oneida Indian
tribe to discontinue their
sponsorship pf the Washing-
ton Redskins and their stadi-
um, FedExField, Bloomberg
reported Monday. Native
Americans argue the Red-
skins name is dehumanizing.
Michgan athletic
director Dave Brandon
issued a statement after
quarterback Shane Morris
was left in the game following
a hit to the head. >FOR MORE,
SEE SPORTS, PAGE8
The prime suspect in
the disappearance of
University of Virginia
student Hannah Graham
earlier this month has been
linked to the 2009 murder
of a Virginia Tech student,
WVIR-TV reported Mon-
day.

(7heIdtholgan ta
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Expo

By JORDAN SMITH
Detroit's former Packard
Plant was once a hub for the
city's automobile industry.
A Peruvian developer has
bought the property prom-
ising renewal, but change
has been slow to arrive.

WHAT: Join Susan Abel
Lieberman, Ph.D., for a book
discussion designed for
people older than SO.
WHO: Osher Lifelong
Learning Institute
WHEN: Todayfrom 10a.m.
to 11:30 a.m.
WHERE: Turner Senior
Resource Center, 2401 Plym-
outh Rd.

WHAT: The first day of
the Career Fair will feature
organizations including
Mindtree, MorningStar and
Northern Trust. This is an
opportunity for students to
look for jobs and internships.
Different organizations will
be showcased each day.
WHO: The Career Center
WHEN: Today from 2 p.m.
to 6 p.m.
WHERE: MichiganUnion

WHAT: Three films
will be screened as part
of Film Forward, an
international touring
program.
WHO: University Library
WHEN: Today from 12 p.m.
to 6 p.m.
WHERE: Hatcher
Graduate Library
CORRECTIONS
. Please report any
errorinthe Daily to
corrections@michi-
gandaily.corn.

Coffee shop to relocate
above Literati bookstore

The Espresso Bar
to occupy second
floor space on E.
Washington
By CHRISTY SONG
Daily Staff Reporter
Literature and coffee beans
will make a new pairing in
downtown Ann Arbor.
Literati Bookstore and The
Espresso Bar are taking over
the second floor of 124 E.
Washington St., the building
in which Literati is located.
The independent bookstore
will receive the keys to the sec-
ond floor by mid-October and
aims to have its grand reveal
sometime before Thanksgiv-
ing, Literati owner Hilary Gus-
tafson said.
Not long after opening the
bookstore in March 2013, Gus-
tafson discovered The Espresso
H-IM

Bar, located at 327 Braun Ct. in
Kerrytown, and grew familiar
with its coffee as well as its
owner, Sandy Bledsoe.
"We visited his coffee shop
all of the time and noticed that
his business was really thriving
and we were just running out of
space in terms of storage," Gus-
tafson said. "So, we were think-
ing about ways in which we
could have some more space,
but be more creative about it."
Both businesses were facing
issues with limited space. After
six months of discussion, they
decided to purchase the second
floor of the Literati building.
Currently, Literati is com-
posed of a lower level and a
main level. Both are about 1,300
square feet, totaling about
2,600 square feet of space.
That figure will grow to 3,900
square feet with the addition
of the second floor. The lower
level contains the store's non-
fiction collection, and the main
level houses its fiction collec-
5-M

tion, essays and artwork.
Gustafson said she plans to
place the coffee shop on the
second floor and dedicate the
new space to store events and
featured content such as "I
Heard It On NPR" and Literati
Top 25. The cafe will seat about
30 customers. Gustafson said
she wants to create a cozy envi-
ronment with exposed brick
walls and large windows.
The Espresso Bar's move to
the second floor of Literati will
signify a relocation from its
Kerrytown location rather than
the opening of a new branch for
the coffee shop.
"It was just a natural growth
of two thriving businesses
needing more space." Gus-
tafson said.
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Law Prof. talks affirmative
action's constitutional place

Lecture discusses
history of the law in
relation to the 'U'
By JOEL GOLDSTEIN
Daily Staff Reporter
Discussions surrounding affir-
mative action continued Monday
as University Law Prof. Richard
Primus lectured on the history
and constitutionality of the issue
at the Ford School of Public Pol-
icy.
Primus is an expert on con-
stitutional law and has clerked
for Supreme Court Justice Ruth
Bader Ginsburg. He is also a
four-time recipient of the L. Hart
Wright Award for Excellence in
Teaching.
"To say that affirmative action
is a hard and complex issue is to
vastly underestimate affirmative
action," Primus said. "Constitu-
tionality and legality of a particu-
lar measure is variable over time,
depending on what people think
it means."
Primus explained the history
of affirmative action policy, start-

ing with the Freedmen's
Bureau, which provided services
for former slaves during Recon-
struction. Eventually, Primus
said, the federal government
began focusing on anti-discrimi-
nation laws that were enforced by
agencies like the National Labor
Relations Board. In the 1960s and
1970s, NLRB's "cease and desist"
letters blocking discriminatory
hiring practices were supple-
mented with modern affirmative
action policies.
Part of Prinus' curriculum in
his Equal Protection class deals
with the University's influence on
affirmative action policy across
the country. The state of Michi-
gan has been a flashpoint in the
history of affirmative action.
Former University President
Lee Bollinger and the University
were named as defendants in two
Supreme Court cases: Grutter v.
Bollinger and Gratz v. Bollinger,
which upheld the legality of race-
based affirmative action under
certain guidlines. In 2014, the
Supreme Court ruled in Schuette
v. Coalition to Defend Affirma-
tive Action to uphold Michigan's
constitutional ban on affirmative

action.
According to Primus, former
Presidents Lyndon Johnson and
Richard Nixon created the affir-
mative action policies known
today. Primus also explained the
metamorphoses undergone by
the arguments in favor of affirma-
tive action.Primus said inthe'60s
and '70s affirmative action was
meant to rectify past or current
discrimination against Blacks,
while today most arguments in
favor of affirmative action focus
on the benefits ofhaving a diverse
workplace or school. Primus
said the argument for diversity
is easier to make because of how
contestable the subject of race is
in the United States.
Primus also discussed the
political realm of affirmative
action, as opposed to the poli-
tics. Affirmative action is a more
contentious issue for Americans
than legacy-based admissions
and preferences for athletes, even
though all three issues can be
viewed as degrading individual
meritocracy in college admis-
sions.
Another problem Primus
See LAW, Page 3

4

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