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December 03, 2014 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 2014-12-03

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Ann Arbor, Michigan

Wednesday, December 3, 2014

michigandailycom

BRADY HOKE FIRED

PAUL SHERMAN/DAILY
Brady Hoke, fired on Tuesday afternoon, spent four years at Michigan, finishing this season with a05-7 record and marking the third session in the last 30 years to miss a bowl game. He finished1-3 against Ohio State and Michigan State in his time.
Dream job comes to Hackett explains reasoning
end after four years i
By MAX C6H EN and H ackett's bigest issue when Lither rogamHaktsi.

By ALEJANDRO ZfJ NIGA first time since 1984, surrendered
ManagingSports Editor the Little Brown Jug to Minne-
sota for the first time since 2005
After three consecutive let- and had three losses before Octo-
down seasons, Brady Hoke has ber for the first time ever.
been fired from FOUR YEARS OF HOKE: The season
his position Brady Hoke's win-loss record ended Saturday
as Michigan's with a 42-28
football coach. 201 W: 11 defeat to Ohio
The move 2012 8,5 State, the Wol-
follows the verines' third
Wolverines' 5-7 2013 76 consecutive
campaign this 2014 5; loss against the
fall that fea- Buckeyes. With
tured a bevy of historic defeats. the result, this year's Michigan
Michigan was shut out for the See HOKE, Page 3A

ALEXA DETTELBACH
DailySportsEditors
When Interim Athletic
Director Jim Hackett met with
the media Tuesday after decid-
ing to fire former Michigan
coach Brady Hoke, he empha-
sized the move wasn't an easy
one.
"When you make the deci-
sion to change someone's life,
you'd better take the time think
about it," Hackett said. "And, in
this case, I did take the time. I
was very deliberate about it."

considering Hoke's future was
how to best reconcile what he
believed were Hoke's values off
the football field and his team's
results on it.
Under Hoke, the Wolverines
went 12-12 in the Big Ten over
the last three years while going
2-6 against Michigan State and
Ohio State.
"I believe the longevity of our
best football coaches are tied to
the intersection of the perfor-
mance or measure of wins and
losses with the test and expres-
sion of values that underscore

pui yvIu, 1aW Lal.
"Everywhere I go, there is
zero question about Brady's
values.... Brady's peers - both
active and retired coaches -
really respect him, and his
players love playing for him.
He's done a great job of molding
these young men and focusing
them on success in the class-
room and in the community."
In the end, Hackett didn't
think Hoke's values were
enough to merit him keeping
his job for a fifth season. Hack-
ett didn't disclose his evalua-
See HACKETT, Page 3A

ADMINISTRATION
iTrotter Center hosts final
open forum for new facility

Pla
reg
Aft
the fo
pre-p
ter N
held

nners to present Members of the Black Student
Union, architects for the new
tential sites to center and University officials
have hosted these workshops
vents this month to better understand the needs
of the community and the stu-
By EMMA KERR dents. Program organizers aim
Daily StaffReporter to present their findings to the
University's Board of Regents in
ter months of conversation, the next few weeks. The presen-
iurth and final workshop of tation will include possible site
lanning for the new Trot- locations to either construct a
Multicultural Center was new building or renovate a cur-
Tuesday night. rent facility.

The planners named the
Michigan League, Michigan
Union, residence halls, park-
ing lots, unused land spaces and
other locations as possible sites
for the Trotter Center.
However, a number of stu-
dents expressed concerns about
losing the individuality and
identity of Trotter if it were to
be placed in an existing building.
LSA senior Shaina Shetty,
director of the South Asian
See TROTTER, Page 3A

LUNA ANNA ARCHtY/aily
Ross junior Tanner Waterstreet poses with LSA students Meryl Davis and Charlie White and their Olympic gold medal at
Giving Blueday on the Diag Tuesday.
'U' surpasses $1M goal
during Giving Blueday

STUDY ABROAD
Medical service programs aid students

Donors contribute
more than $3M
within24 hours
By JACK TURMAN
Daily StaffReporter
While organizations across the
country sought donations this
'Giving Tuesday,' the University

launched its own initiative, 'Giv-
ing Blueday,' a one-day fundrais-
ing event as part of its ongoing
Victors for Michigan fundraising
campaign.
Over 24 hours, the University
aimed to bring in $1 million dol-
lars from around 1,000 donors, a
mark they reached in the first 13
hours.
By midnight, the University
raised $3,252,309 from 5,437

donors.
"When we set that goal, we
thought it was ambitious to raise
a million dollars from a thousand
people," said Tom Szczepanski,
assistant vice president for devel-
opment. "I think it just shows
once again, that Michigan donors
exceed all expectations with their
generosity."
For comparison, Szczepanski
See GIVING, Page 3A

Trips aim to
balance immersion,
medical ethics
By NABEEL CHOLLAMPAT
Daily StaffReporter
Preparing for the demands
of medical school applications,
pre-med students are some of
the busiest on campus, but many

are still enticedby clinics abroad
as a means to demonstrate inter-
est and experience in the health
care field. These trips. are akin
to study abroad trips, focused
on overseeing medical work in a
often challenging environments.
However, a growing concern
within these clinics is whether
students are performing proce-
dures which are illegal under
the guidelines of the Association
of American Medical Colleges.

The AAMC guidelines state,
"Students should never engage
in any unsupervised activity
that is considered the practice
of medicine including, but not
limited to: diagnosing diseases,
administering narcotics, per-
forming , surgical procedures,
suturing or othertasks generally
reserved for the trained health
professional."
LSA Pre-Health Adviser
See ABROAD, Page A

WEATHER HI: 32
TOMORROW L0:24

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