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May 15, 1984 - Image 12

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1984-05-15

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Page 12 - The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, May 15, 1984
Economist predicts
auto union walkout

DETROIT (UPI) - Economist
Michael Evans said yesterday a strike
by the United Auto Workers against one
of the nation's automakers is certain,
with the only question being how long
the walkout will last.
At a news conference, Evans,
president of Evans Economics Inc.,
said the union must strike to back up its
disapproval of record million-dollar
bonuses paid automotive executives
this past year.
Negotiations between the UAW and
General Motors Corp. and Ford Motor
Co. begin in July on contracts to replace

concessions pacts that-expire Sept. 14.
The union has said it wants restoration
of the concessions and additional
economic gains in light of the firms'
record profits in 1983.
In past weeks, UAW President Owen
Bieber also has labeled as "obscene"
the compensation paid GM Chairman
Roger Smith and Ford Chairman Philip
Caldwell, who each made about $1.5
million in salary and bonuses.
While Bieber has said he hopes to set-
tle the contracts without a walkout,
Evans said a strike against either GM
or Ford is a certainty.


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ioccer r1o Associated Press
Italian policemen, dressed in riot gear, fire teargas at more than 10,000
soccer fans fighting for position to buy tickets to the Cup of Champions finals
between Liverpool and Roma at the Olympic Stadium in Rome yesterday. At
least 10 people were injured, including three policemen.
High court upholds Moon's
tax evasion conviction

(continuedfrem Page 1)
great source of inspiration for me and
the 3 million members of our church
throughout the world, is innocent," said
Mose Durst, president of the
Unification Church.
"For the first time in its history this
country has chosen to imprison a
worldwide religious leader for his
beliefs," he said. -
Church groups urging the justices to
review the Moon case made it clear they
did not support Moon's beliefs.
THE NATIONAL Council of Chur-
ches, the National Association of
Evangelicals, the Mormon Church, the
Southern Christian Leadership Con-
ference, the National Conference of
Black Mayors and the American Civil
Liberties Union were among the groups
A Carousel
of Hair Fashions
.Haircuts $9.00
Permanants $35 - $45
including cul and style

that asked the court to review the case.
The religious and civil liberties
groups said Moon's conviction allowed
the government to intrude on a church's
right to decide how to administer its
Hawaii, Oregon and Rhode Island
also had urged the court to hear the
case, arguing tht Moon's conviction
radically changes the rules that govern
legal interpretations of charitable
MOON WAS sentenced to prison and
fined $25,000 in 1982 after a federal jury
in New York City found him guilty of
evading taxes on $162,000 in income
from both a bank account and an im-
porting business. He also was convicted
of conspiring to file false tax returns.
Tribe said previously that public an-
tipathy to Moon prevented the religious
leader from arguing effectively that he
was managing millions of dollars in
church funds rather than maintaining
personal bank accounts that should be
taxed as individual assets.
He said the jury was "predisposed to
view Rev. Moon as a 'charlatan' run-
ning a 'cult' for his own profit."
Moon claimed he was entitled to be
tried by a judge rather than a jury. The
2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals rejec-
ted that argument last September.


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