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October 22, 2014 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily -- michigandaily.com

2A - Wednesday, October 22, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

ixhe ichfoan DAMl
420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1211 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
pjshahin@michigandaily.com dougsolo@michigandaily.com


'Breaking Bad' actor returns to Indiana University

Actor and Indiana University
alum Johnathon Banks, most
known for his turn as Mike on the
popular television show "Break-
ing Bad," spoke about his experi-
ences in film and on television at
the IU Cinema Monday, the Indi-
ana Daily Student reported.
Banks attended Indiana Uni-
versity in the 1970s and spoke
about the advantages and disad-
vantages of attaining a formal
education before pursuing acting.
Graduate students rally at
Yale University
The Graduate Employees and
Students Organization at Yale
University organized a protest
on campus, in an attempt to

garner support for the organi-
zation's standing as an official
campus group, the Yale Daily
News reported.
During the protest, GESO
leaders delivered their petition
to Yale officials, which had more
than 1,000 supporting student
signatures. Speeches were made
by campus and communitylead-
ers, including Connecticut's
Governor Dannel Malloy.
GESO Chair Aaron Green-
berg said in the last year both
New York University and the
University of Connecticut have
reached agreements with their
graduate student unions and
that this progress inspired the
group's efforts this year.

Northwestern prompts
discussions for women of
The Women of Color Initia-
tive and Gathering was fash-
ioned with the intention of
creating a safe space and fos-
tering new dialogues among
this emerging community. The
group held its first meeting
Tuesday, The Daily Northwest-
ern reported.
They said they plan to
have two additional meetings
throughout the quarter, as well
as the rest of the academic year.

734-418-4115 opt.3
Arts Section
Sports Section
Display Sales
Online Sales

News Tips
Leters tnlhe Editor
Editorial Page
Photography Section
Classified Sales


May Seikaly, an associate professor at Wayne State
University, answers questions at "Thinking and
Talking About Conflict: Perspectives of Gaza and
Israel" at Rackham Ampitheater Tuesday.

Wayne State Japanese film
law school screening

Kesha's lawsuit Pearl Jam

Kesha is suing her producer
for sexual assault, gender
violence, forced drugging
and emotional abuse. Swamy
writes that Kesha's indepen-
dent and freedom-oriented
lyrics challenges society's
view of rape survivors.

Pearl Jam, a rock band
hailing from Seattle, per-
formed in Detroit's soon-
to-be demolished Joe Louis
Arena. The show's merry,
fast-paced atmosphere was
punctuated with discussions
of the theme of loss.

WHAT: The Dean of the
Wayne State University
Law School will discuss
legal education, especially
at Wayne.
WHO: The Career Center
WHEN: Today from 3:30
p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
WHERE: Newnan Advising
Center Conference Room

WHAT: Directed by
renowned Hayao Miyazaki,
animated film "Castle in
the Sky" features an orphan
and sky pirates.
WHO: Center for Japanese
WHEN: Today from 7 p.m.
to 9 p.m.
WHERE: State Theatre

Republican Gov. Rick
Snyder signed House
Bill 5606 into law, which
bans Tesla from practicingits
direct sales model in Mich-
gian, USA Today reported
Tuesday. The Big Three like-
ly had some sway in the desi-
cion; GM endorsed the bill.
This week, The State-
ment Magazine looks
at how the University
markets itself using the block
M, with a feature about what
the 2014 enrollment data says
for Detroit students.
The Department of
Homeland Security
anounced that travellers
from West Africa may now
arrive at five U.S. airports,
USA Today reported Tues-
day. Travelers will be asked
about their temperature and
possible Ebolaexposure.

KatieBurke ManagingtEditor kgburke@michigandailycom
JennienCalfas ManagingNewsEditor jcalfas@michigandaily.om
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS: IanDillingham,SamGringlas,WillGreenberg,RachelPrenack
ASSISTan T snE EITORS: Allana Akhtar, Nes nBerkowski, Claire Bryan, Shoham
Geva, Amabel Karoub, Emma Kerr, Thomas McBrien, Emilie Plesset, Michael Sugerman
"ndJack Turman
Megan McDonald and
DanielWang EditorialPageEditors opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Greg Garno and
AlejandroZitSiga Managing Sports Editors sportseditors@michigandaty.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Max Cohen, Alexa Dettelbach, Lev Facher, Rajat Khare, Jake
Lourim and Jeremy Summitt
ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITORS: Max Bultman, Minh Doan, Daniel Feldman, Simon
Kaufman, Erin Lennon, Jake Lourim and Jason Rubinstein
John Lynch and jplynch@michigandaily.com
AkshaySeth ManagingArtsEditors akse@michigandaily.com
SENIOR ARTS EDITORS: Giancarlo Buonomo, Natalie Gadbois,Erika Harwood and
ASSISTNT ARTS EDITORS: Jamie Bircoll, Jackson Howard, Gillian Jakab and Maddie
Teresa Mathew and
Pau Shernan Managin PooEbdibors pbhoto@michigandaily.com
SENIuORPOOsEDTnORS:ullin FrndsandRubyWallu
Carolyn Gearig and
Gabriela Vasquez ManagingDesign Editors design@michigandaily.com
SENIOR DESIGN EDITORS: AmyMackens andAliciaKovalcheck
Carlina Duan Magazine Editor statement@michigandaily.com
DEPUTY MAGAZINE EDITORS: Max Radwin and AmruthaSivakumar
Mark Ossolinski and Meaghan
Thompson Managingtopydiors opydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPY EDITORS: Mariam Sheikh andAlisha Qiu
Austen Hufford Online Editor ahufford@michigandaily.com
VIDEO EDITORS: Paula Friedrich and James Reslier-Wells
Madeline Lacey University Accounts Manager
Ailie Steir classified Manager
Simonne Kapadia Local Accounts Manager
Lotus An National Accounts Manager
Olivia Jones Production Managers
Nolan Loh Special Projects Coordinator
JasonAnterasian Finance Manager
The Michigan Daily (IssN 075-967) is published Monday through Friday during the tal and winter terms by
students at the'U"iversity of Michiga"- O"e copy is avalable free of charge to al readers. Additiona copies may
be pickedup at the Dailys office for $2. Subscriptions for fall term, startingins eptemberviaU.S.malare$110.
Winter term (January tough April) is $115. yearong (September through Apri>is$ 19. university aess
e sje oacedsubscinaen ampussubscriptionsforfaltra$35. subscions mus
be pepaid.vsheMihign taiyis anmeberof The Asociated PessndTheAsociated ColeiatePess.

Puerto Ricans Magna Carta
in New York lecture


Social activism Rebranding

Hansen addresses the stu-
dent outcry against Univer-
sity Athletic Director David
Brandon. Rather than focus-
ing attention on ISIS, rape
on college campuses, the
situation in the Ukraine or
other news, students chose
to vehemently protest a
sports issue, which disgusts

Over the University's history
there have been many logos
of different shapes and sizes.
Watch a video showing
some of the more dramatic
changes that have occured
in recent years. Over the last
two years almost every part
of the University has transi-
tion to a simple block "M"
focused brand image.

WHAT: University of
Puerto Rico professor Peter
Carlo Becerra will speak on
the experiences of Puerto
Ricans moving to New
York City in the early 20th
WHO: Department of
American Culture
WHEN: Haven Hall, Room
WHERE: Today from 11:30
to 1 p.m.

WHAT: Scottish historian
Robert Bartlett will speak
on the 800th anniversary of
the Magna Carta.
WHO: University Law School
WHEN: Today from 4 to
5 p.m
WHERE: South Hall,
Roov 1225
* Please report any error
in the Daily to correc-

Former Washington Post
editor Ben Bradlee dies

American released froni
North Korea, two remain


Mentor to Watergate
reporters remembered
for strong leadership
charmed life of newspapering,
Ben Bradlee seemed always to
be in just the right place.
The raspy-voiced, hard-
charging editor who invigo-
rated The Washington Post got
an early break as a journalist
thanks to his friendship with
one president, John F. Kennedy,
and became famous for his role
in toppling another, Richard
Nixon, in the Watergate scan-
Bradlee died at home Tues-
day of natural causes, the Post
reported. He was 93.
Ever the newsman and ever
one to challenge conventional
wisdom, Bradlee imagined his
own obituary years earlier and
found something within it to

quibble over.
"Bet me that when I die,"
he wrote in his 1995 memoir,
"there will be something in my
obit about how The Washing-
ton Post 'won' 18 Pulitzer prizes
while Bradlee was editor." That,
he said, would be bunk. The
prizes are overrated and sus-
pect, he wrote, and it's largely
reporters, not newspapers or
their editors, who deserve the
Yet the Post's Pulitzer-win-
ning coverage of the Watergate
scandal is an inextricable part
of Bradlee's legacy, and one
measure of his success in trans-
forming the Post from a sleepy
hometown paper into a great
national one.
As managing editor first and
later as executive editor, Bra-
dlee engineered the Post's rein-
vention, bringing in a cast of
talented journalists and set ting
editorial standards that brought
the paper new respect.

When Bradlee retired from
the Post newsroom in 1991,
then-publisher Donald Graham
said: "Thank God the person
making decisions in the last 26
years showed us how to do it
with verve and with guts and
with zest for the big story and
for the little story."
With Watergate, Bradlee
himself became a big part of a
story that epitomized the glory
days of newspapers - back
before web sites, cable chatter
and bloggers drove the talk of
the day.
Actor Jason Robards turned
Bradlee into a box-office hit
with his Oscar-winning por-
trayal of the editor in the 1976
movie "All the President's Men,"
which recounted the unraveling
of Watergate under the report-
ing of Bob Woodward and Carl
Bernstein. Bradlee's marriage
in 1978 to Post star reporter
Sally Quinn (his third) added
more glamour to his image.
He was one of the few to
know the identity early on of
the celebrated Watergate source
dubbed Deep Throat, revealed
publicly in 2005 to be FBI offi-
cial W. Mark Felt.
"I think he did a great service
to society," Bradlee said after
Felt's role finally came out.
In enduring partnership with
publisher Katharine Graham,
Bradlee took a stand for press
freedom in 1971 by going for-
ward with publication of the
Pentagon Papers, a secret study
of the Vietnam War broken by
The New York Times, against
the advice of lawyers and the
entreaties of top government
officials. The ensuing legal
battle went all the way to the
Supreme Court, which upheld
the right of newspapers to pub-
lish the leaked papers.
The Post's decision to publish
helped pave the way for all of
the smaller, difficult ones that
collectively produced the news-
paper's groundbreaking cover-
age of Watergate.

Ohio resident
returns to U.S. after
awaiting trial for
six months
ican detainee Jeffrey Fowle has
been released from North Korea,
nearly six months after he was
taken into custody on charges
of leaving a Bible in a nightclub,
the State Department said Tues-
day. Two other Americans who
have been tried and convicted of
crimes in North Korea are still
being held.
Fowle, 56, of Miamisburg,
Ohio, had been awaiting trial
on charges of leaving a Bible at
a nightclub in the northern port
city of Chongjin last May. He
was flown out of North Korea on
a U.S. government jet that was
spotted Tuesday by Associated
Press journalists at Pyongyang's
international airport. The Swed-
ish government helped negotiate
Fowle's release.
State Department deputy
spokeswoman Marie Harf said
the plane took Fowle to Guam on
its way to the United States. She
said that Fowle had been evalu-
ated by a doctor and appeared to
be in good health.
White House spokesman
Josh Earnest said it was a posi-
tive decision by North Korea to
release Fowle. He urged Pyong-
yang to release the other Ameri-
cans, Kenneth Bae and Matthew
"The U.S. will continue to
work actively on them," he said.
Washington announced
Fowle's release even before his
family's attorney had been noti-
fied. "We are overwhelmed with
excitement but still want com-
plete confirmation," attorney
Timothy N. Tepe said in a state-
Earnest said the Defense
Department had provided trans-
portation to Fowle on a schedule
that the North had specified. He

said Sweden had helped facili-
tate Fowle's release. The U.S.
doesn't have formal diplomatic
relations with North Korea.
Harf said Fowle was on his
way home to his family.- "We
welcome the DPRK's decision to
release him," she said in a state-
ment, using the abbreviation for
the Democratic People's Repub-
lic of Korea.
Harf also thanked Sweden for
"tireless efforts" by its embassy
in Pyongyang. She provided no
other details about the Swedish
government's involvement.
Washington has repeatedly
tried to send a high-level repre-
sentative to North Korea to seek
release of the three men. Pyong-
yang had refused as recently as
last month, according to Rob-
ert King, the U.S. special envoy
for North Korean human rights
The three Americans entered
North Korea separately. In inter-
views last month with the AP, all
three said they believed the only
solution to their situation was
for a U.S. representative to come
to North Korea to make a direct
Fowle arrived in North Korea
on April 29 and was arrested in
May for leaving a Bible at the
nightclub. Christian evangelism
is considered a crime in North
Korea. Fowle is an equipment
operator for the city of Moraine,
Ohio, and has a wife and three
children. His wife is from Russia
and had made a written appeal
on her husband's behalf to Rus-
sian President Vladimir Putin.
The other detained men are:
-Matthew Miller, 24, from
Bakersfield, California. Miller
was convicted Sept. 14 of enter-
ing North Korea illegally to com-
mit espionage and sentenced to
six years of hard labor. At his
90-minute trial, North Korea's
Supreme Court said he tore up
his tourist visa at Pyongyang's
airport upon arrival on April 10
and admitted to having the "wild
ambition" of experiencing pris-
on life so that he could secret-

ly investigate North Korea's
human rights situation. In Late
September, he spoke briefly to
an AP journalist at a Pyongyang
hotel where the North Korean
government allowed him to call
his family. He said he was dig-
ging in fields eight hours a day
and being kept in isolation, but
so far his health wasn't deterio-
Kenneth Bae, 46, of Lynwood,
Washington. Bae is a Korean-
American missionary who is
serving a 15-year sentence for
alleged and unspecified "hos-
tile acts." He was arrested in
November 2012 while leading
a tour group in a special North
Korean economic zone. Pyong-
yang accused Bae of smuggling
in inflammatory literature and
trying to establish a base for
anti-government activities at
a border city hotel. His sister
believes Bae's Christian faith
got him into trouble. In recent
interviews with The AP, Bae said
his trial lasted no more than 90
minutes and is suffering from
chronic health problems, includ-
ing back pain. His family also
says his suffers from diabetes,
an enlarged heart and liver prob-
lems. He has said he feels aban-
doned bythe U.S. government.
In 2009, North Korea
detained two American jour-
nalists, Laura Ling and Euna
Lee, who were later freed after
former U.S. President Bill Clin-
ton visited Pyongyang. In 2011,
former President Jimmy Carter
came to North Korea to win the
release of imprisoned American
Aijalon Gomes, who had been
sentenced to eight years of hard
labor for crossing illegally into
North Korea from China.
Korea has previously used
detained Americans as leverage
in its standoff with the U.S. over
its nuclear and missile programs,
a charge that Pyongyang denies.
But Washington also has
floated the possibility of a dip-
lomatic opening in ties between
the two countries should North
Korea free the detainees.



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