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December 04, 2014 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2014-12-04

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xclpgan 0'aIt

UHS touts
methods o
birth conttol
Students asked While there are a variety of
contraceptive resources available
to consider to students, many still struggle to
find methods best suited to their
intrauterine financial andmedical needs.
devices, implants Monique Steel, a nurse prac-
evt titioner at the UHS Women's
Health Clinic, said students are
By EMMA KERR often unaware of other forms of
Daily StaffReporter contraceptives aside from male
condoms and oral contraceptives.
The University offers a variety She said UHS works to counsel
of options for obtaining contra-' each student who comes in to
ception, but a lack of awareness request birth control.
and common misconceptions "We recommend that they
about birth control may inhibit use whatever method they think
students from taking advan- would work best for them, but
tage of University resources and we also recommend those meth-
selecting methods that are most ods that are most effective as the
effective. ideal first choice," Steel said. "We
At the Wolverine Wellness talk about their effectiveness, the
Center in University Health side effects they may have -- and
Services, students can find an we talk about how long IUDs are
array of condoms, both male and effective, that a pill needs to be
female, in different flavors, colors taken every day, a patch every
and sizes. Relationship Remix, a week, and those types of things."
sex and relationships education Steel said the insertion of an
program held in residence halls, intrauterine device involves a
offers the same condoms, as well 15-minute procedure that can
as information about different be performed by a UHS medical
types of contraception including professional. An IUD is a small,
injections, intrauterine devices t-shaped plastic device that gen-
and pills. See CONTRACEPTION, Page 3A

EnCore competes for the title of Michigan's Best Dance Crew on Wednesday evening in the Michigan Union.
Michigan House conmitee
he~ar-s civi rigt testimony
Proposals would add day, considering two bills seeking One version, proposed by state reasons - amending the act has
to include anti-discriminatory Rep. Sam Singh (D-East Lansing), garnered strong support from a
anti-discrimination protections of sexual orientation, would modify the act to include wide coalition of businesses across
as well as gender identity and protections for both sexual ori- the state - and personal reasons
protections for expression for the first time in the entation and gender identity and for the amendments.
state's history. expression. The other, proposed In addition to Foster and Singh,
sexual orientation Business owners, advocacy by state Rep. Frank Foster (R- supporters included Allan Gilm-
groups, representatives of faith Petoskey), includes protections our, a former vice chairman of
By SHOHAM GEVA groups and lawmakers provided only for sexual orientation. Ford Motor Company; Kary Moss,
Daily Staff Reporter testimony to the House Com- Neither bill moved out of com- executive director of the Ameri-
merce Committee regarding two mittee Wednesday due to a lack of can Civil Liberties Union of Mich-
A Michigan House committee competing versions of an amend- requisite support. igan; and Holland business owner
debated amendments to Michi. ment to the Elliott-Larsen Civil Proponents of the bills who Jeff Padnos.
gan's Civil Rights Act on Wednes- Rights Act. spoke Wednesday cited economic See TESTIMONY, Page 3A

{ 1

Innovate Blue
launches new
m i
minor, in LSA

Curriculum unveiled
for winter 2015
builds on former
certificate program
As extracurricular opportuni-
ties to grow business and encour-
age student entrepreneurship
continue to expand, so do in-class
Starting with the Winter 2015
semester, the University will
offer an entrepreneurship minor
through LSA.
"Our students are known for
their interestin applyingtheir tal-
ents and creativity in response to
a need or problem," said Univer-
sity President Mark Schlissel in
a statement. "This program will
provide students with knowledge
they can use to further ignite their

imaginations and pursue creative
solutions to real world challeng-
The minor falls under the
umbrella of innovate Blue, a
University program launched in
March that works with Universi-
ty, local and commercial partners
to spur entrepreneurial spirit in
the classroom and outside it.
The 15-credit minor is broken
down into four focus areas: core,
practicum, electives and self-
directed extracurricular experi-
ence. Innovate Blue will serve as a
center for declaring the minor and
advising. Two hundred students
are expected to declare when the
minor launches next year.
The core will consist of two
courses that were piloted this fall,
titled Entrepreneurial Business
Basics and Entrepreneurial Cre-
ativity. The former is run through
the Ross School of Business and a
lecturer in the Department of Psy-
chology teaches the latter.

Pinball Pete's accommodates
economic, technology shifts

Students see
rise in stress
levels, studies
'U' programs look to
breakdown stigma
surrounding mental
health issues
For theDaily
Nowthatthe Thanksgivingfes-
tivities have ended, students are
feeling final exam stress becom-
ing more acute every day. The
impending deadlines for papers
and looming tests have many feel-
ing the pressures associated with
this hectic time ofyear.
"I think that it's just a lot of
time crunches all at oncelike a lot
of time management problems,"
said LSA junior Sarah Zaccardo.
"It's kind of like the last ofit all, so
anything that happens you can't
really change afterwards. It's like
the determiningfactors."
In addition to all of the expect-
ed stress from finals, LSA junior
Patrick Schoepssaid there are still
the usual, non-seasonal stresses to
worry about, such as exercising.
See STRESS, Page 2A

Despite Feb. flood, attractions that have withstood
30 years of economic instability
local arcade still and shifting gamer trends.
Pinball Pete's has endured
going strong multiple recessions and the
advent of home console gam-
By JAMES WHITE ing without undergoing many
For the Daily changes. After the flood, man-
ager Aron Petterson, who goes
A flood at Pinball Pete's last simply by "Pete," had no prob-
February wreaked havoc on the lem reviving a Reagan-era Nin-
Ann Arbor institution. Despite tendo relic, "Punch Out," which
this setback, Pinball Pete's had to be carried to the back of
remains a campus staple, comb- the store during the flood for
ing classic arcade games with safety.
the continual addition of modern "I turned it up, put it on

blocks, cleaned up and three
weeks later I threw the switch
and boom, both monitors come
right on," Petterson said. "They
don't make shit like that any-
University alum Lisa Vogel,
an Ann Arbor resident, said Pin-
ball Pete's was a popular hang-
out location and cheap place to
unwind while she was a student.
"When I used to come here
it was mostly pinball machines,
and now there's stuff I have no
idea how to do, but the original
See ARCADE, Page 3A


Call 734-418-4115 or e-mail
news@michigandaily.com and let us know.

Detroit Rocks: Jack White

INDEX NEWS.............2A....2A
Vol. CXXIV, No. 35 SUDOKU .................2A
©2014The Michigan Daily OPINION ................... 4A

SPORTS ....................6A
B - S ID E ....................1 B


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