Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 29, 1987 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly Summer Weekly, 1987-05-29

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

lie 3tdii Uit
Ninety-seven years of editoial freedom
Vol. XCVI No 4S Ann Arbor, Michigan - Friday, May 29, 1987

Fusfeld, regent
come to terms


'U' joins colleges in minorty
Incentive Scholarship Program
By VICKI BAUER for the students' four year tuition. campus - the program's initiator
Seven universities throughout "The theory is that if we can get - and participate in the program.
dichigan have united to increase students at an early enough age, we Supplementing existing affirmative
ninority enrollment through an can help," said Ed Bagale, program action programs, the initiative will
ncentive Scholarship Program that initiator and director of Dearborn's send 145 inner-city Detroit students
will give junior high school admissions. According to Bagale, to college a year.
tudents a chance to receive a free 60 to 70 percent of ninth graders in Michigan's state universities are
ollege education. Detroit drop out of high school the first in the country to join
In this concerted commitment to before their senior year. "We can't together in such an effort.
mprove minority representation meet Affirmative Action if the kids Associate Director of
hroughout higher education, each drop out," he said. Admissions Mike Donahue believes
niversity will allocate $1.5 This week the University there is a great need for the
nillion from its general fund to pay announced it will join its Dearborn See PROGRAM, Page 3

Economics Prof. Daniel Fusfeld
reached an agreement with Regent
Thomas Roach (D-Saline) this
week which should allow Fusfeld
- the first University professor to
have his emeritus status threatened
- to be granted his retirement
memoir next month.
At the May meeting of the
University's Board of Regents,
Roach initiated a motion to
postpone Fusfeld's status because
of a comment he made in 1979.
After open controversy between
the University's faculty, admini-
stration, and regents, Roach and
Fusfeld sent a letter to University
President Harold Shapiro this week,
confirming that the regents will
reconsider the motion at their June
meeting. Roach indicated that
Fusfeld will be given emeritus
Roach initially introduced the
motion to table Fusfeld's memoir
or emeritus status because he had
not apologized for calling the
regents "stupid" at a meeting in
1979. Fusfeld still has not
apologized for the incident.

"He is being punished for
something he said eight years ago;
that's curtailing his freedom of
speech, it seems to me," said Jack
Weigel, chair of the Civil Liberties
Board. "A sanction has been
imposed once. It has a definite pos-
sibility of being imposed again."
Fusfeld said that he did not
remember what he said to the re-
gents in 1979, and that he consi-
dered the regental response an
infringement upon his right of free
"I think the basic issue which
has gotten faculty organizations
involved is that if the regents can
interfere in this issue of emeritus
status, they might also in the future
interferein promotions and tenure
decisions which have been left to
the faculty and administration;"
Fusfeld said
Former Faculty Senate Chair
William Stebbins said, "I'm
convinced the regents are smart
enough and sensible enough to
grant him emeritus status, and I'm
sure they will."
Emeritus status is an honor that

411111V11 11V111 1W bVas Vi Na aNasv. .V r-J

PIRGIM joins MSA fee request

A long debated funding mech -
anism for the Public Interest
Research Group in Michigan
(PIRGIM) will be included with the
Michigan Student Assembly's
budget request to the University's
Board of Regents next month.
. MSA President Ken Weine led
the opposition to including
PIRGIM with MSA's request,
saying that "PIRGIM deals with is -
sues of a much different nature than
MSA and its affiliates," said Weine.
"(University President Harold) Sha -

piro said that if we bring the fee
proposals together it will nega -
tively reflect on the MSA fee."
In fact, Vice President for Stu - 7
dent Services Thomas Easthope ad -
vised MSA members to present the
fees in a single package, "The re -
gents have historically not wanted
to make choices about what (MSA)
does with these fees," he said.
"They are not endorsers or guaran -
tors of any of the programs. I think
they're more comfortable with
Tuesday night, an assembly re-

solution overturned - by a one
vote margin - a decision by
MSA's executive officers to sepa -
rate the PIRGIM fee request from
the MSA budget. Weine abstained
from the vote, explaining that he
wanted the assembly, not himself,
to make the decision.
"The political reality is that
PIRGIM is an effective lobby or-
ganization, and the weakest link in
the chain happens to be MSA," said
PIRGIM members, though,
See PIRGIM, Page 3

Bollinger nominated as new Law Dean
By PAUL HENRY CHO sabbatical next year in both Wash - "There are some problems in ti
Law School Professor Lee ington D.C. and London, England. law school with minorities and up
Bollinger will be nominated as dean Sandalow will return to teach at the per-level classes that will be toug
of the Law School at next month's Law School for fall term 1988. to handle," said Melissa Maxma
regents meeting. If approved by the "I can't be more pleased about editor of the Michigan Law Re
University's Board of Regents, Bol - his selection, and I think very high - view. "But this is definitely a st
linger will assume office fall term. ly of him," said Sandalow. in the right direction."
Bollinger will replace current Bollinger, who is currently on Bollinger graduated from the C
Law School Dean Terrance Sanda - sabbatical, was unavailable for lumbia Law School in 1971.
low, who will depart for a research comment.

e -

Campaign kick-off
After announcing his 1988 campaign, Dean Baker chats Tuesday with
George Sallade, a former state chairperson for the 1984 Gary Hart
presidential campaign. See story, page 4.

to it

Health Service aims to increase AIDS awareness
By LISA POLLAK such kits, but a safe sex kit at Dartmouth The "Safer Sex Awareness Day," planned sity's newest attempts to educate students
University Health Service officials hope University last winter included condoms and for September 22, will include workshops, about AIDS.
ncrease AIDS awareness among college "rubber dams" which are placed in the mouth films, and speeches aimed at helping stu - Health Service officials expect the new
dents by hosting a "Safer Sex Awareness during oral sex. dents "incorporate safer sex into their anonymous AIDS counseling and testing
y" this fall that could include the distri - Caesar Briefer, director of Health Ser - sexuality," Paulson said. She expects more program will provide students with AIDS
ion of "safer sex kits," according to a vices, opposes handing out condoms or sex than 200 students to participate. education, while revealing a higher level of
iversity AIDS official. kits on campus because "simply throwing The Awareness Day - together with the student interest in protection from the
Polly Paulson, an AIDS education co - condoms at students as they walk across the anonymous AIDS counseling and testing disease.

ordinator and educator at University Health
Services, could not specify the contents of

Diag is not a solution to the AIDS pro -
blem," he said.

program enacted by the University Health
Services last month - represent the Unir-

See FALL, Page 4

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan