Page 2 - The Michigan Daily - Saturday, June 18, 1983
'U' Regents reject
new research policy
(Continued from Page 1)
The Regents said monitoring research
is unnecessary because faculty mem-
bers are highly trusted.
"I feel this is a policy that we don't
need," said Regent Nellie Varner (D-
Detroit). "As a former faculty mem-
ber, one of the things I treasured is the
ability of a faculty to create an at-
mosphere of freedom and investigate
inquiries in all kinds of subject mat-
WHILE A similar policy currently
governs classified or top secret resear-
ch, there are no written guidelines for
non-classified research. All research
projects, however, must be approved
by school or college deans, depar-
tment chairmen and signed by the
University's vice president for resear-
Regent Gerald Dunn (D-Lansing)
was the only supporter of the
guidelines. The .faculty Senate Assem-
bly passed the guidelines 2 to 1 in March
after which the vice president for
research issued a temporary order that
faculty members comply with the
Yesterday's vote will lift the tem-
porary restriction, but it isn't certain
that the two-year controversy will end,
said assistant Vice President for
Research Alan Price.
THE FUTURE of non-classified
research guidelines is out of the ad-
ministration's hands and lies with
students and faculty, said Price.
"We've got to regroup," said Herbert
Hildebrandt, chairmam 'of the Senate
Advisory Committee for UniversitynAf-
Faculty members who oppose the
Regents' vote will probably have to
bring their concerns back to the
Senate Assembly, said Hildebrandt.
"IF YOU'RE run over by a
steamroller, you're not in a position to
say much at all," he added.
During the public comments session
Thursday, policy supporters urged the
Regents to adopt the guidelines. Sup-
porters stressed the great amount of
of work it took to draft guidelines which
were acceptable to both sides.
Chairman of the Research Policies
See REGENTS, Page 7
Detroit rally protests
Latin American policy
By MICHAEL WESTON
A group of Ann Arbor residents will
spend this afternoon on the streets of
downtown Detroit protesting the
Reagan administration's policies in
At least 50 local residents will march
in a rally sponsored by the June 18
Coalition. The group, based in Detroit,
claims endorsement from many local
churches, unions, and political
organizations, including the Detroit
PROTESTERS will begin their
demonstration on Grand Circus Park, a
major Detroit street, and will march to
Kennedy Square for a 1 p.m. rally.
"We're protesting the Reagan ad-
ministration's policy in Central
America, illegal warfare in Nicaragua,
and (U.S.) support of the El Salvadoran
government," said Ben Davis,
spokesperson for Ann Arbor's Latin
American Solidarity Committee.
The committee has helped organize
the rally, and has arranged car pools to
Detroit that will leave the Michigan
Union this morning.
LASC has demonstrated and passed
out leaflets in front of the post office on
East Liberty Street since Wednesday to
publicize the rally.
Speakers at the rally will include
spokespersons from Salvadoran and
Nicaraguan groups, Ann Arbor City
Councilmember Lowell Peterson, and
Daniel Rutt, the first Michigan man in-
dicted for resisting the draft. ,
IT'S FINALS week again, so today's Daily will be the last one published
this term. But the paper will be back on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday
mornings during summer term. The first paper will appear July 7, and will
include a review of the news events occurring while we were away.
The Ann rbor medieval ensemble, Liason, will perform music from the
crusades, songs of courtly love, and medieval dances in the Pendleton Room
of the Union, tonight at 81p.m.
Alternative Action - The Man From Snowy River, 7:30 & 9:30 p.m., MLB
Ann Arbor Film Co-op - A Midsummer Night's Sex Comedy, 6:45 & 10:15
p.m., Smiles Of A Summer Nights, 8:20 p.m., MLB 3.
Cinema Guild - Apocalypse Now, 6:30 & 9:15 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Cinema Two - Celeste, 7:30 & 9:40 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Classic Film Theatre - Singin' In The Rain, 7 & 11p.m., The Hand Wagon,
9 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom - 10:30 a.m., 6
Women's Aglow Fellowship - 9:30 a.m., Holiday Inn-West, 2900 Jackson
Ann Arbor Go Club - 2 p.m., 1433 Mason Hall.
SYDA Foundation - course, "Learn to Meditate," 10 a.m., 1520 Hill.
Bush Program in Child Development & Social Policy - conference, "Un-
derstanding the Economic Crisis: The Impact of Poverty & Unemployment
on Children & Families," Rackham.
Cinema Guild - Tol'able David, 7:30 p.m., The Scarlet Letter, 9 p.m.,
Classic Film Theatre - A Thousand Clowns, 5:15 & 9:00 p.m., Where's
Poppa?, 7:20 p.m., Michigan Theater.
Alternative Action - WR: Mysteries of the Organism, 7:30 p.m., MLB 3.
Aikido -6 p.m., Wrestling Room, Athletic Building.
Racquetball - 9 a.m., Courts 1-5, NCRB.
All Peoples Congress - International Day of Solidarity with Soweto, 2
p.m., Perry School, 633 Harriet.
Green Glacier Community Center - Father's Day Fun Run and Benefit
Cookout, 9 a.m., Windmere Park.
Ann Arbor State Street Antiques Market - 8 a.m., Sheraton University
Gay Liberation Front - Gay Pride Week begins, Guild House, 802 Monroe.
Macromolecular Research Center - Henri Benoit, "Scattering By
Polymer Mixture From Dilute Solution To The Bulk," 5 p.m., 3005 Chemistry
Tae Kwon Do Club -6 p.m., outside, behind IM Building.
Ann Arbor Support Group for the Farm Labor Organizing Committee -
7:30 p.m., 308 E. Williams.
SACUA - 2:15 p.m., East Alcove, Rackham.
Senate Assembly - 3:15 p.m., Rackham Ampitheatre.
Institute of Public Policy Studies - Conference, "1983 International
Pugwash," 2 p.m., Alumni Center.
Gay Liberation Front - Gay Pride Week, Liberty Plaza.
he Michian Daily
Vol. XCIII, No.18-S
Saturday, June 18,1983
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