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May 19, 1993 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 1993-05-19

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

2 -The Mc Daily Summer Weely -Wednesday, May 19,1993

SEGAL
Continued from Page 1
Bill Ford (D-Ypsilanti Township)and
the University's Task Force on Com-
munity Service Learning Saturday
morning todiscussPresidentClinton's
plan for service.
The Task Force currently works
with several thousand undergraduate
andgraduatestudentsalreadyinvolved

in community service.
TaskForceHeadBarryCheckoway
and theUniversity'sVicePresidentfor
Student AffairsMaureen Hartford were
among the faculty members and stu-
dent leaders in community service
present at the meeting in the Tappan
Room.
Segal urged the committee to sup-
portClinton'sagendaandtohelpmake

it a reality.
"If we're smart, if we don't over-
promise, if we design a program con-
sisting of the best interest of making
communities better, we think this pro-
gram will work," he said.
Segal also discussedhis decisionto
accept the position of directing the
national service program saying, "It's
probably about the only job I would

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have taken in this administration be-
cause it's new, it's entrepreneurial and
it's idealistic."
Ford strongly advocated the pro-
gramat the meeting,stressing the posi-
tive influence it would have on the
participant.
"A young person is not only going
to be doing something worthwhile but
they're going to be getting a positive
learning experienceoutof whatthey're
doing," he said.
He also compared the developing
program to President Kennedy's es-
tablishment of the Peace Corps.
Ford said, "The core of this is not a
jobsprogrambutanidealisticapproach
patterned very much on what John
Kennedy announced on this campus
when he announced the Peace Corps."
Kennedy'sidealism alsocameinto
play during Segal's Law School com-
mencement address at Hill auditorium
in the afternoon.
Addressing more than 400 law
graduates, the Law School alum dis-
cussed Kennedy's dedication to the
community. He eacouraged them to
carey on that dedication by getting
involved in service.
"I ask you as lawyers and as citi-
Surr
Continued from Page 1
famed and suffered intentional emo-
tional distress by Phinney.
While the damages assessed
Adelman will be paid by the Univer-
sity, Perlmutter must pay Phinney out
of her own pocket.
Phinney said people are afraid to
reportsuspectedviolations,because of
thelikelihoodthatuniversities willpro-
tect their faculty and destroy the em-
ployee.
Phinney's attorney, Philip Green,
was not surprised at the jury's deci-
sion, but expects the University to ap-
peal the verdict.

joked.
Immediately following the cer-
emony, Segal, Law School Dean Lee
Bollinger and selected graduates and
their parents met on the steps of the
Michigan Union for a photo shoot,
evoking memories of Kennedy's an-
nouncement of the Peace Corps in
1960.
Recent law graduates and their
families were also able to discuss the
national service program with Segal.
In one of the Law School lecture
halls, interested graduates learned de-
tailsabouttheprogramandgotachance
to ask questions.
Duringthesession,Segalanswered
criticism that the proposed agenda
would only affect middle class youths.
He responded that the program is
designed to help people from all back-
grounds, including inner city kids, al-
though he did not specify how.
Segal also urged support for the
program.
"I am optimistic that the issue will
work," he said. "Butforit to work, we
need you.
The House Education and Labor
Committee willhaveitshearing on the
national service bill today.
Perlmutter did not agree with the
jury's findingsandpredictedthe deci-
sion will be appealed.
"I don't think it was the right deci-
sion," she said.
Director of University relations
Walter Harrison said the school was
shocked by the size of the judgment.
"It is likely we will appeal the ver-
dict," Harrison said.
He added the University will re-
evaluate its procedures for investigat-
ing future whistleblower cases.
The verdictdoes notmean the con-
clusionof the case.The Universitystill
faces separate charges, under the
Whistleblower Act, alleging that it
failedtoshieldPhinneyand mishandled
its investigation of the case.

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NEWS Jon DiMascio, Managing Editor
NEWS EDITOR: Michele Hatty
STAFF: J.B. Akins,. Michelle Fricke. Andrea Macam, Bryn Mickl. Emily Newman.
OPINION Sam Goodstein, Flint Wainess, Editors
STAFF: Juie Becker,. Amy Famenbaum.
SPORTS Ken Davidoff, Editor
STAFF: Brett Forrest, Brett Johnson. Antoine Pitts. Jaeson Rosenfeld. J.L Rostam-Abadi Tim Spolar.
ARTS Megan Abbott, Nima Hodaei, Editors
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