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October 24, 2014 - Image 2

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2 - Friday, October 24, 2014

The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

2 - Friday, October 24, 2014 The Michigan Daily - michigandailycom

chic atchlagan Bt1j
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LEFT Students enjoyed Dogs
on the Diag Tuesday. Ther-
apaws, Paws with a Cause,
Canine Assistants and other
therapy dogs were present.
(LUNA ANNA ARCHEY/Daily)
RIGHT Schoolboy Q performs
at Hill Auditorium Saturday
night. (MCKENZIE BEREZIN/
Daily)

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TE WIRE Summer in
ROTC run South Asia
BY AMABEL KAROUB

CAMPUS EVENTS & NOTES
Regents Translate-
election forum a-thon

University ROTC mem-
bers will be running from
Ann Arbor to East Lansing
for Saturday's football game
against Michigan State. The
charity race has already
raised $13,705 to raise
awareness for people with
disabilities.
TNE WIRE
Glassboxclosure
BY MICHAEL SUGERMAN
Glassbox Coffee & Juice
has closed its doors after
primary investors called for
the shop to close Wednesday
night. Owner Jason Friend
said the investor is no longer
able to support the business.

WHAT: Eight
undergraduate students who
spent a summer in India will
sharetheir projects.
WHO: Center'for South
Asian Studies
WHEN: Today from 4 p.m.
to 6 p.m.
WHERE: School of Social
Work

WHAT: The candidates for
the University's Board of
Regents will answer ques-
tions from Public Policy
students.
WHO: School of Public
Policy
WHEN: Today from 4 p.m.
to 5 p.m.
WHERE: Weill Hall

WCBN DJ Lou & Peter

shadowing
WHAT: Students have the
chance to hang out behind
the scences of WCBN.
Participants will see what
it's like to DJ at a local radio
station.
WHO: WCBN FM
WHEN: Today from 6 p.m.
to 7 p.m.
WHERE: Student Activities
Building

Berryman
WHAT: These musical
humorists mix Midwestern
culture with humor and
music. They have a dozen
albums and three songbooks,
and have toured in the
United States and Canada.
WHO: Michigan Union
Ticket Office
WHEN: Today at 8 p.m.
WHERE: The Ark, 316 S.
Main St.

WHAT: A weekend-long
event in which students can
work on their translation
skills. Food is provided.
WHO: Language
Resource Center
WHEN: Today from
5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
WHERE: North Quad
Chicago
day trip
WHAT: Spend a
day exploring the
Windy City with the
International Center.
WHO: International Center
WHEN: All day Saturday
WHERE: Chicago, Ill.
. Please report any error
in the Daily to correc-
tions@michigandaily.com.

Pope Francis wants
to abolish life prison
sentences. He called
this type of punishment a
"hidden death penalty," The
Guardian reported. He spoke
to a delegation from the
International Association of
Penal Law Thursday.
The Michigan hockey
team travels to the East
Coast for a two-game
weekend against UMass-
Lowell and Boston University.
The Wolverines hope to
rebound from last, weekend's
split against New Hampshire.
>> FOR MORE, SEE PAGE 7
Microsoft co-founder
Paul Allen donated $100
million to fight Ebola in
West Africa, The New York
Times reported. He is now
one of the largest individual
donors to the cause. The Bill
Gates foundation will also
donate $50 million.

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The MichiganD aily (SS N0745-967> is published Monday through Friday during the fal and winter terms by
students at the University of Michigan. One copy is avalable free of charge to all readers. Additional copies may'
be picked up at the Dailys office for $2. Subscriptions for fal term, starting in septemberviaU. mail are $110.
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0

., .... F .' ° '1 ' ''

Clery Act revisions bring
crime reporting updates

GOP challenger aims to
take Dingell House seat

0

Changes impact
sexual assault
prevention, hate
crime classification
By MAX RADWIN
Daily StaffReporter
College campuses should be
safer come July, when new feder-
al rules governing campus crime

reporting are set to go into effect.
The U.S. Department of Edu-
cation announced final rules last
Friday for new provisions to the
Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Cam-
pus Security Policy and Cam-
pus Crime Statistics Act, which
ensures that universities comply
with certain campus safety and
security policies. The revisions
were enacted as part of the Vio-
lence Against Women Reautho-
rization Act in Congress, which
included changes to the Clery Act.

Save Smart Oc 28
Apple' One-Day Sale & Seminar
Up to $50 off select iPad'
and $175 off select Mac*a
Plus expert demos of
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"I am proud to say that now,
teens and young adults will have
better access to prevention and
intervention programs to help
break the cycle of violence around
the country," said Valerie Jarrett,
senior adviser and assistant to the
president for intergovernmental
affairs and public engagement
and chair of the White House
Council on Women and Girls, on
the White House Blog.
The Clery Act requires uni-
versities that receive financial
aid funding from the federal gov-
ernment to create and follow a
set of policies regarding student
safety. For example, a university
must publish an annual security
report, keep a public crime log,
post crime statistics, develop pro-
cedures for emergency situations
and prepare to handle reports of
missing students, among other
policies laid out in an almost 300-
page Clery Act handbook.
Effective July 1, 2015, the
changes include five additions
to the law. Universities will be
required to: record incidents
of stalking based on the loca-
tion where stalking took place
or the location where the vic-
tim first realized he or she was
being stalked; include gender
identity and national origin as
categories of bias that serve as
hate crimes; describe the type of
disciplinary action taken against
people who have allegedly com-
mitted domestic and dating vio-
lence, sexual assault or stalking;
include policies for preventing
dating violence in their annual
safety reports; and provide the
accuser and the accused with the
same opportunities during disci-
plinary committees.
Diane Brown, spokeswoman
for the University's Division of
Public Safety and Security, said it
won't be difficult for the Univer-
sity to make some of these chang-
es since it already had many of
the new requirements in place as
recently as Fall 2013, when the
University's sexual misconduct
policy was updated - includ-
See CLEARY, Page 3

Terry Bowman

Right to work

Energy

focu
care,
By
Dc
In Feb
Dingell(
his reti
seat op(
service.
are two
crat Deb
and Re
man.
Bowm
an elect
involved
policy is
Union C
that seek
tive valu
bers. He
as an as
a Ford D
where he
his caree

ses on health In 2012, Michigan passed
. right-to-work legislation, which
energy polcy prohibits unions from requiring
employees to join or pay dues in
SHOHAM GEVA workplaces. The issue proved
aily StaffReporter divisive, with unions argu-
~-- -- ing that the policy would take
bruary, U.S. Rep. John away their ability to effectively
(D-Mich.) announced bargain. Bowman, a member of
rement, leaving his the United Automobile Workers
en after 58 years of union, was influential in the pas-
Vying to replace him sage of the legislation through
candidates - Demo- his role with the Union Conser-
bie Dingell, his wife, vatives.
publican Terry Bow- "Union officials don't like
right-to-work because it holds
ian, though never them answerable and account-
ed official, has been able to their membership," Bow-
in several statewide man said. "But for the rank and
sues as the founder of file it's different. What right-
onservatives, a group to-work does is it holds their
:s to promote conserva- union officials answerable and
es among union mem- accountable, and it forces those
is currently employed union officials to start focus-
sembly line worker at ing on them in their day-to-day
Motor Company plant, work instead of being focused on
has worked for most of politics on a national level. Right
r. to work is pro-union worker,
even though you hear from the
'Not a Dingell' other side that it's anti-union."

Bowman characterized
energy prices as one of the
most important policy issues
for the United States because
of its significance to the econ
omy both for families and busi
nesses.
"What people need to under-
stand is that if your businesses
are paying a high amount for
energy, they have less money,
to grow, to hire new people and
to give the existing employees
wages and benefits," he said.
"Energy policy is our life-
blood."
Bowman added that he's
not opposed to exploring and
supporting wind and solar
energy, but decried a focus on
switching to them entirely. He
also said to keep prices down
he would look to coal as well
as hydroelectric and nuclear
energy sources.
"There's no reason to
demonize the existing energy
plants today, like the coal-
burning plants," Bowman
said. "I think we've been very
blessed in this country with an
incredible amount of coal."
Tough race to win
No formal polls have been
conducted for the race, but
most predict Dingell will win
due to her position as the Dem-
ocratic nominee in a histori-
cally blue district. Bowman's
campaign does not have the
money or the name recogni-
tion to match his opponent, a
fact he has acknowledged.
"We know the district is
very Democrat," he said. "ButO
what we had said from the
beginning is that what we have
to do is make sure we have the
ability - meaning the funds,
the donations, the support
of people in the district - we
have enough in order to get our
message out to the people in
the district. And, we've been
See BOWMAN, Page 3

0

The first thing Bowman
wants to make clear is he's not
a Dingell.
Collectively, the Dingells
have held a seat in the House for
the past 81 years, through John
Dingell's service and through
his father, John D. Dingell, Sr.,
before him. Bowman has run
on the platform of ending the
"Dingell dynasty" and bringing
a fresh perspective to Washing-
ton.
"It's no fault of the individu-
al, but I think that if you're in
Congress for a long time you
completely lose the ability to
connect with what goes on each
andevery day," he said.
He added that his campaign
is not about partisanship in
general. He said he's against
family legacies in politics,
whether it's a Clinton, a Dingell
or a Bush.

Healthcare
Bowman has also made health
care, specifically his opposition
to the Affordable Care Act, a
policy focus. He pointed an eco-
nomic issue - the requirement
for businesses with 50 or more
employees to offer health insur-
ance to their workers if they
work 30 or more hours per week
- as the basis for his concern.
"For the first time in history,
the Affordable Care Act desig-
nates full-time employment as
30 hours a week or more," he
said. "And so businesses are not
willing to work their employees
more than 29 hours a week. So
this is a law, a bill, that actually
encourages unemployment, and
it encourages part-time employ-
ment, which is not beneficial to
the middle-income people in the
United States, or the working
families in the United States."

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