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August 07, 1981 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1981-08-07

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

DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS
(Continuedfrom Page 12)
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" Use Daily
Classifieds

The Michigan Daily-Friday, August 7, 1981-Page 13
INDUSTRY 'TOO IMPOR TANT' FOR COUR TS
Officials explain suit

40

WASHINGTON (AP) - Reagan ad-
ministration officials, detailing why
they had been willing to consider drop-
ping an antitrust suit against the Bell
System, told Congress yesterday that
the communications industry's future
is too important to be left to the courts.
Commerce Secretary Malcolm
Baldrige and Assistant Attorney
General William Baxter also said, and
the American Telephone & Telegraph
Co. later confirmed, that the phone
company no longer supports legislative
proposals which had led the ad-
ministration to seek an 11-month recess
in the trial.
THE ADMINISTRATION had wan-
ted a recess to give Congress time to
enact a telephone deregulation bill with
some new amendments that it says it
thinks will justify dropping the suit. But
the federal judge overseeing the trial
refused to granta recess.
"We are now opposing the amen-
dments," said AT&T spokesman Pic
Wagner. "We had accepted the amen-
dments as burdensome but workable as
part of an overall solution. But since
that solution of suspending the trial did
not work out, we are now opposing
them.
iWe had hoped the focus could be on
the legislative solution and that's where
we thought it was going to be," Wagner
added. "But instead of litigating or
legislating, we're having to do both."
DESPITE AT&T'S position on
specific amendments, Baldrige said
yesterday the administration still
thinks legislation is preferable to the
court fight.
"We found the U.S. industry was
working under a 46-year-old Com-
munications Act and also under a 24-
year-old consent decree," Baldrige said

of a policy review by a Cabinet task for-
ce.
"We found the American Telephone &
Telegraph Co. was being sued under an
83-year-old antitrust act based on facts
assembled on the state of the industry
as of a decade or so ago. We found the
state of the art of the industry had leap-
frogged itself so many times that it was
imperative to deregulate and make it
compotitive ...
"THEREFORE, THIS led us to the
conclusion that it was vital to have the

Congress settle these very important
problems rather than in the judicial
forum, which is a much more narrow
forum," Baldrige said.
Baldrige was called to testify before
the Senate Judiciary Committee
yesterday along with Baxter and
Defense Department general counsel
William Taft a week after the ad-
ministration unsuccessfully asked for a
recess of the antitrust case against
AT&T.

Kids' civil rights not

violated by
LANSING (UPI) - The Michigan
Court of Appeals ruled yesterday that
barring unescorted youngsters from
"R" rated movies does not violate their
civil rights.
The ruling upheld a decision by
Ingham County Circuit Judge James
Kallman in a suit brought by Lansing-
area parents and their children under
the age discrimination provisions of the
state Civil Rights Act.
LINDA CHEESEMAN, who said her
family has suffered harassment
because of its involvement in the case,
was undecided on whether to appeal,
saying she would discuss the matter
with her attorney. But she said she feels
strongly that society shold not be
allowed to "arbitrarily discriminate
against children."
The case involved the refusal of a
shopping mall theater chain to allow
Mrs. Cheeseman's son and three

'R'rating
daughters - who ranged in age from
five to 10 - to see the "R" rated movie
"Animal House" without adult
chaperons. The Cheesemans were
joined by another adult suing over a
similar incident.
Under the motion picture code,
children 17 and under are not allowed
into "R" movies without adult escorts.
"WE CONCLUDE that, under
Michigan law, theaters have a right to
treat children differently than adults,"
the judges said.
The court said the motion picture
rating system was "not on trial" but
said it is a reasonable method for
theater owners to comply with child ob-
scenity laws and common law duties. It
said the parents involved in the case
likely are in a "distinct minority" in
what they would allow their children to
see.

Taiwanese reflects on
tense situation in ROC

(Continued from Page3)
moved to the island in 1949, the
minority has ruled. All the top officials
are still the minority mainlanders. The
majority of the members were elected
in mainland China 32 years ago and
they continue to function today, to elect
the president.
Q: So, then, it's not democratic?
A: No, of course not. Why not? Because
they do not trust the majority of the
people on that island. Had they trust,
had they confidence to survive, they
wouldn't have the same members that
were elected 32 years ago. Right? They
could just go to the election and still be
in power. But in order for them to stay
in power, they have to use what we call
the police state, the terrorist state. The
martial law they imposed 32 years ago
is still in effect. Why do they have to do
that? They just keep that there in case

they want to erase somebody; they
don't have to follow the law.
Q: Can you explain the purpose of the
Taiwanese Independent Movement?
A: The purpose of the Taiwanese In-
dependent Movement is ... Taiwan is
not a part of China. Taiwanese people
want self-determination. They want a
government that can be representative
of the majority.
Q: How do you think Chen's death will
affect the movement?
A: I don't think it will have any effect.
We already know that the KMT would
do something like this. Of course it will
scare certain people, but the people
who are really scared would not join the
movement. As long as the political
situation over there will not change,
they still have their hope, their
democratic movement in Taiwan. So I
think his death won't have any effect.

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