Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 23, 2014 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2014-10-23

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

2A - Thursday, October 23, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

2A - Thursday, October 23, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

420 Maynard St.
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1327
Editor in Chief Business Manager
734-418-4115 ext. 1251 734-418-4115 ext. 1241
pjshahin@michigandaily.com dougsolo@michigandaily.com

Te door is no enoudTgh


LSA senior Trevor Dworetz
and his roommates had all
rolled back into their home by
12:30 a.m. Sunday morning,
and after hanging out with
one another for a brief while,
they were all asleep an hour
At 8:15 a.m., one of his pals
banged on his bedroom door.
The report: their personal
belongings had been stolen.
"We run downstairs. My
backpack is somehow on the
stove, which ... obviously,
I wouldn't have left my
backpack on the stove,"
Dworetz said. "And a few
other things are kind of
scattered around, and none of
the other laptops are there."

In all, Dworetz said three situation quickly determined
laptops (including his), that they were glove prints. A
their chargers and a pair of sweep of the house for telling
headphones had been thrown fingerprints yielded similar
into the backpack of one of his results.
roommates and taken. "He said that typically in
"We called the cops right the movies and TV shows, it
away," he said. "Between that makes it seem kind of easy,"
time and when the cops came, Dworetz said. "Like, 'Oh yeah,
we figured out that all of our there's a fingerprint, we can
doors had been locked the just rip it off.' But in reality it
night before, but one of the doesn't happen like that."
windows had been opened by The officer instructed
whoever came in. There were the boys to frequently check
some big handprints there." Craigslist and see whether or
Dworetz and his friends not their laptops were being
thought that the handprints listed for sale on the site - a
would be significant in common tactic for burglars
helping to find the culprit; looking to offload stolen
however, the police officer goods.
that came to investigate the - MICHAELSUGERMAN

734-418-4s5 opt.3
Arts Section
Sports Section
Display Sales
Online Sales

News Tips
letters tothe Editor
Editorial Page
Photography Section
Classified Sales

Internal Medicine Prof. Ad m Lauring discusses the
current status of thesthoao epidemic Wednesdoy
ofternoon in the School of Sociol Work.

Political science Solar eclipse Carbon Leaf

Ntaent death lecture series

University engineering
graduate student Derek
Tat, 24, passed away after
an accident with a Blue
Bus. Tat lost control of his
bicycle while riding it Friday
morning. He was taken to
the University Hospital and
later pronounced dead.
Good Kids
Harmon evaluates the
first attempt at the new
play, "Good Kids," part of
the flip the script initiative
to provide better roles for
women. Harmon discusses
the play's handling of sexual
assault and sexual violence
against women.

WHAT: Public Policy Prof.
Richard Hall will talk about
the connection between
lobbying, campaign finance
and policymaking.
WHO: Osher Lifelong
Learning Institute
WHEN: Today from 10 a.m.
to 11:30 am.
WHERE: Rave Cinema,
4100 Carpenter Rd.,
on addiction

viewing performance
WHAT: Students can view a WHAT: This Virginia-
partial solar eclipse through based band willplay their
filtered telescopes and unique brand of music, a
special glasses, and can also combination of Southern,
learn how to make their own Celtic and bluegrass.
projections of the sun. WHO: Michigan
WHO: Department of Union Ticket Office
Astronomy WHEN: Today at8 p.m
WHEN: Today from 5:30 WHERE: The Ark, 316 S.
p.m. to 6:40 p.m. Main St.
WHERE: Angell Hall,
Auditorium DJazzenseme
WHAT: Directed by Ellen
LGBTQ Rowe, the performance
will include works by Fred
heritage Sturm, Paul Ferguson,
John Clayton, Benny
WHAT: Jerry Moore, an Golson, Rowe and others.
officer from the Detroit Area WHO: School of Music,
Council of the Mattachine Theatre & Dance
Society will speak about WHEN: Today at 8 p.m.
LGBTQ activism. WHERE: Rackham
WHO: University Library Graduate School Auditorium
WHEN: Today from 7 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m. . Please report any error
WHERE: Hatcher Graduate inthe Daily to correc-
Library Gallery tions@michigandaily.com.

Rent prices in Chicago
have reached record
highs citywide, with a
median rent of $1,684,
DNAinfo reported. However,
Chicago's prices are still
significantly more affordable
than those along the East and
West coasts.
Online Arts Editor
Adam DePollo
takes a close look
at gamer culture in Ann
Arbor by taking a visit to
the University's Computer
& Video Game Archive on
North Campus.
Detroit. is proving to
be an ideal city for
female entrepreneurs,
Fortune reported. The
city is very accessible for
new businesses, earning it
the name "the Wild West"
for startups.

Katie Burke ManagingEditor kgburke@michigandaily.com
JenniferCalfas ManagingNewsEditor jcalfas@michigandaiy.com
SENIOR NEWS EDITORS: Ian Dillingham, Sam Gringlas, Will Greenberg, Rachel Priemack"
ASSIST T "NEW EDITORS:Allana Akhtar, Neala Berkowsi, Claire Brya, Shoham
Geva, Amabe Karoub, Emma Kerr, Thomas McBrien,oEmilie Plesset, Michael Sugerman
and ack urman
Megan McDonald and
Daniel WangE tdiorialPageEditors opinioneditors@michigandaily.com
Greg Garno and
Aleandro Zliga Managing Sports Editors sportseditors@michigandaily.com
SENIOR SPORTS EDITORS: Max Cohen, Alexa Dettelbach, Lev Facher, Rajat Khare, Jake
*snSSTNS ORTS""n ORS: Max Bultman, Minh Doan, Daniel Feldman, Simon
Kaufman, Erin Lennon, Jake Lourim and Jason Rubinstein
John Lynch and jplynch@michigandaily.com
Akshay Setht MaoagingArts Editors akse@michigandaily.com
SENIReo TS EDITORS:GiacarloBomo,NatalieGadbisrikaaooan
uSSSTANTARTSEDITORS: JamieBircoll,JacksonHoward,GillianJakabandMaddie
Teresa Mathew and
Paul Sherman Mganaging Photo Editors photo@michigandaily.com
SENIOR PHOTO EDITORS: Allison Farrand and RubyWallau
ASSISTANPOOEDORS LunanaarcheycKenzieBerein,
Jae oa , irginia Lozan, and ihlasWilliamsa
Carolyn Gearig and
Gabriela Vasquez Managing Design Editors design@michigandaily.com
SENIOR DESIGN EDITORS: Amy Mackens and Alicia ovalcheck
Carlina Duan MagazineEditor statement@michigandaily.com
DETYMAGAZINE EDITORS: Mx Radwin and Amrutha Sivakumar
MarkOssolinski and Meaghan
Thompson Managing CopytEditors copydesk@michigandaily.com
SENIOR COPYEDITORS:Mariam Sheikhand AlishaQiu
Austen Hufford OnlineEditor ahufford@michigandaily.com
VIDEO EDITORS: Paula Friedrich and James Reslier-Wells
Madeline Lacey University Accounts Manager
Ailie Steir classified Manager
SimonnetKapadia Local Accounts Manager
Lotus An National Accounts Manager
OliviaJones ProductionManagers
Nolan Loh special Projects Coordinator
Jason Anterasian Finance 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 pickedup at the Dailys office for t2. Subscriptions for fal term, startingin September, viaU.S.mailares110.
Winter term (anuary through Apri) is $115. yearlong (S eptember through Apri>is 5195. University affiliates
are subject to a reduced subto O s scriptions for fail term are $3.Subscriptionsmust
be prepaid. The Michigan Daily is a member of The Associated Press and The Associated Collegiate Press.

WHAT: A film about the
more than 23.5 million
Americans living in long-term
recovery from alcohol and
drug addiction willbe shown.
WHO: Council for Disability
WHEN: Today from noon to
1:30 p.m.
WHERE: School of Social
Work Building

U.S. airports to monitor
travelers from W. Africa

Gunman enters Canadian .
Parliament, kills soldier

Health officials
screening all those
from areas affected
by Ebola epidemic
ATLANTA (AP) - All travel-
ers who come into the U.S. from
three Ebola-stricken West Afri-
can nations will now be moni-
tored for three weeks, the latest
step by federal officials to keep
the disease from spreading into
the country.
Starting Monday, anyone
traveling from Guinea, Liberia
and Sierra Leone will have to
report in with health officials
daily and take their temperature
twice a day.
The measure applies not only
to visitors from those countries
but also returning American aid
workers, federal health employ-
ees and journalists. The Centers
for Disease Control and Preven-

tion announced the new step
CDC Director Tom Frieden
said monitoring will provide
an extra level of safety. Passen-
gers already get screened and
temperature checks before they
leave West Africa and again
when they arrive in the United
"We have to keep our guard
up," Frieden told reporters on a
conference call.
The Obama administration
has resisted increasing pressure
to turn away any visitors from
the three countries at the cen-
ter of the Ebola outbreak, espe-
cially after a Liberian visitor
to Dallas came down with the
infectious disease days after he
arrived and later died. Instead,
passenger screening was put
in place at 5 key U.S. airports.
That was tightened Tuesday to
funnel everyone coming from
those countries through those
airports so all are checked.

The monitoring program will
start in six states - New York,
Pennsylvania, Maryland, Vir-
ginia, New Jersey and Georgia
- the destination for the bulk of
the travelers from the outbreak
region. It will later extend to
other states.
Each passenger will be
required to provide contact
information for themselves as
well as a friend or relative. They
will be instructed to check for
a fever twice a day and report
their temperature and any
symptoms to health officials
daily for 21 days.
How the checks are done -
in person, by phone or Skype
- will be decided by the states,
Frieden said. If a traveler does
not report in, public health offi-
cials can track them down. How
far they can go to get them to
cooperate is up to those officials,
CDC officials said.
They will also receive "CARE"
kits - the name stands for
Check and Report Ebola. The
kits include a thermometer and
instructions on what to do if
symptoms occur. Also included
is a card to present to health care
providers if they seek care.
CDC already was telling its
own employees and other health
professionals returning from the
outbreak zone to monitor their
temperature. It can take up to 21
days to develop symptoms, which
include fever, headache, muscle
aches, vomiting and diarrhea.
Earlier this year, roughly 150
travelers to the U.S. each day
were from the three countries.
But it appears there are far fewer
now - there are no direct flights
and flights to the area have been
curtailed. New York's Kennedy
airport - which handles the
most traffic - has averaged 34 a
day since screening began Oct. 11.
The other airports are Wash-
ington's Dulles, Newark's Liber-
ty, Chicago's O'Hare andAtlanta's
Hartsfield-Jackson. While a few
of the people screened thus far
have been taken to the hospital,
none had the infectious disease.

Guard shoots down
attacker after he
fatally wounded
Canadian corporal
OTTAWA, Ontario (AP) - A
masked gunman killed a sol-
dier standing guard at Canada's
war memorial Wednesday, then
stormed Parliament in an attack
that was stopped cold when
he was shot to death by the
ceremonial sergeant-at-arms.
Canada's prime minister called
it the country's second terrorist
attack in three days.
"We will not be intimidated.
Canada will never be intimi-
dated," Prime Minister Stephen
Harper vowed in an address to
the nation.
Unfolding just before 10 a.m.,
while lawmakers were meet-
ing in caucus rooms, the assault
rocked Parliament over and
over with the boom of gunfire,
led MPs to barricade doors with
chairs and sent people stream-
ing from the building in fear.
Harper was addressing a caucus
when the attack began outside
the door, but he safely escaped.
Investigators offered little
information about the gunman,
identified as 32-year-old petty
criminal Michael Zehaf-Bibeau.
But Harper said: "In the days
to come we will learn about the
terrorist and any accomplices
he may have had."
A government official told AP
that Zehaf-Bibeau was a recent
convert to Islam. The official
spoke on condition of anonym-
ity because the person was not
authorized to discuss the case
Canada was already on alert
because of a deadly hit-and-
run assault Monday against
two Canadian soldiers by a
man Harper described as an
"ISIL-inspired terrorist." ISIL,
or Islamic State, has called for
reprisals against Canada and
other Western countries that
have joined the U.S.-led- air

campaign against the extremist
group in Iraq and Syria.
Witnesses said the soldier
posted at the National War
Memorial, identified as Cpl.
Nathan Cirillo, was gunned
down at point-blank range by a
man carrying a rifle and dressed
all in black, his face half-cov-
ered with a scarf. The gunman
appeared to raise his arms in
triumph, then entered Parlia-
ment, a few hundred yards away,
where dozens of shots soon rang
out, according to witnesses.
People fled the complex by
scrambling down scaffold-
ing erected for renovations,
while others took cover inside
as police with rifles and body
armor took up positions outside
and cordoned off the normally
bustling streets around Parlia-
On Twitter, Canada's justice
minister and other government
officials credited 58-year-old
sergeant-at-arms Kevin Vickers
with shooting the attacker just
outside the MPs' caucus rooms.
Vickers serves a largely ceremo-
nial role at the House of Com-
mons, carrying a scepter and
wearing rich green robes, white
gloves and atall imperial hat.
At least three people were
treated for minor injuries.
In Washington, President
Barack Obama- condemned
the shootings as "outrageous"
and said: "We have to remain
vigilant." The U.S. Embassy in
Ottawa was locked down as a
precaution, and security was
tightened at the Tomb of the
Unknown Soldier at Arlington
National Cemetery just outside
Harper vowed that the
attacks will "lead us to strength-
en our resolve and redouble our
efforts" to keep the country safe
and work with Canada's allies to
fight terrorists.
Police said in the initial hours
that as many as two other gun-
men may have taken part in the
attacks. But by late in the eve-
ning, the cordon around Parlia-
ment was lifted and police said

there was no longer any threat
to the public in the area.
Court records that appear
to be the gunman's show that
he had a long rap sheet, with a
string of convictions for assault,
robbery, drug and weapons
offenses, and other crimes.
Tony Zobl said he witnessed
the Canadian soldier being
gunned down from his fourth-
floor window directly above
the National War Memorial, a
70-foot, arched granite ceno-
taph, or tomb, with bronze
sculptures commemorating
World War I.
"I looked out the window and
saw a shooter, a man dressed all
in black with a kerchief over his
nose and mouth and something
over his head as well, holding
a rifle and shooting an honor
guard in front of the cenotaph
point-blank, twice," Zobl told
the Canadian Press news agen-
cy. "The honor guard dropped
to the ground, and the shooter
kind of raised his arms in tri-
umph holding the rifle."
The Canadian Broadcasting
Corp. had video of the gun-
man going to his car alone with
his weapon after the shooting
at the memorial. The car was
later spotted parked in front of
Parliament Hill, just down the
Cabinet minister Tony Clem-
ent tweeted that at least 30
shots were heard inside Parlia-
ment, where Conservative and
Liberal MPs were holding their
weekly caucus meetings.
"I'm safe locked in a office
awaiting security," Kyle See-
back, another member of Parlia-
ment, tweeted.
"I was just taking off my jack-
et to go into caucus. I hear this
pop, pop, pop. Possibly 10 shots,
don't really know. Thought it
was dynamite or construction
rather than anything else," said
John McKay, a member of Par-
He said security guards then
came rushing down the halls,
herding them toward the back
of the buildings.





Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan