Monday, June 1, 1998 - The Michigan Daily -
It's not just DPS who looks out for 'U'
By Adam Cohen
Daily Staff Reporte r
While the University's Department of Public
Safety is first to arrive at most on-campus
crime scenes, the Ann Arbor Police
Department still serves and protects. the
I niversity comnunity.
The AAPD's duties include enforcing local,
state and federal laws fbr the city of Ann Arbor.
Any 911 call made from an off-campus phone
- including sororities, fraternities and all
other off-campus housing --- is directly
received by AAID dispatchers, rather than
WithintlI t tlniversity community, the most
consmoitly issued tickets involve alcohol pos-
session and noise violations, said AAPD
Sergeant Michael ILoggle.
AAPD officers will only respond to a noise
disturbance when they rective a phone call,
Logghe said. Frequent visits to fraternity par-
ties by Ann Arbor police officers are usually
summoned by a neighsbor's phone call.
"Ninety-nine percent of the students are pos-
itive," Logghe said. "We have pretty good rela-
tions with the student population."
Logghe also said the otn-duty officers on
regular rounds are "not told anything specific
about (concentrating ot) students. They are
looking for anyone breaking the law."
But their duties are not restricted to the let-
ter of the law either. AAID officials also
instruct and organize several programs for
The Ann Arbor Citizens Police Academy
"educates people about how the police depart-
ment operates," said AAPD Community
Services Assistant Tonia Kwiakowski.
He academy offers a free hands-on class
that informs citizens about police issues rang-
ing from AAPD's crime scene investigation
methods to the canine unit. The academy is
open to anyone who lives or works in Ann
Communication groups are set up by AAPD
officials with campus fraternities and sororities
for alcohol education as well.
Tie AAPD also offers a self-defense clinic
called the Personal Safety Program, which is a
hands-on experience for prevention, awareness
and defense, said AAPD Crime Prevention
Specialist Adele Il-Ayoubi.
In addition to education programs, officers
also deal with specific issues at the University
such as the annual Naked Mile and the Ku Klux
DP'S and AAPD officers assist one another in
many University-related law enforcement issues.
Most University-related crime issues are
handled by DS officials, who also run sever-
al crime prevention programs.
DPS employs both public safety and police
officers who cover affairs in University hous-
ing, the University Ilospital and other areas on
DPS and AAPD "have a mutual aid agree-
ment to help one another," said D'S
spokesperson Beth Hall.
"We cooperate on cases because we believe
that the people who commit crimes off campus
also conmit crimes on campus," Hall said.
In 1990, a DPS Task Force was created to
Officers of the Ann Arbor Police Department often work together
with the Department of Public Safety to protect the University.
at safety on campus. It was then voted that -
e officers should be added to I)PS to
t the public safety officers. DPS police
ers are allowed to carry firearms, while
c safety officers cannot.
ie University is one of the last big schools
tain a full-fledged police force, Fall said.
S is greatly involved with University stu-
including vehicle unlocking, vehicle
-starts, student employment and freshman
he Ann Arbor Fire Department has a
affiliation with the University comsnu-
Ve have an excellent working relationship
DPS," said Fire Marshall Scott Rayburn.
hen a fire is reported to DIS officials, the
Arbor City Fire Departnen is dispatched.
AFD provides fire protection to the entire
if Ann Arbor and the University.
Ve've had real success stories, its an edu-
i thing," Rayburn said. "We are making
tts aware of urban survival and not just
yburn said older fraternity houses are
tally susceptible to fires.
ong with aiding campus fraternity and -
ity members in fire education, the AAFD
attempts to minimize fire hazards while
nts are in the fall moving process.
love-in presents some real problems,"
)urn said. "We still need to be able to get
e buildings with all the traffic. There are
issions between the Fire Department and
niversity Housing Staff" to lessen traffic
By Erin Holmes
Daily News Editor
Jason Brooks and Steven Nadel, two
University students charged earlier this
year with sexual assault, faced pre-tri-
als last Tuesday.
The pre-trials, held at Washtenaw
County Courthouse, determined the
exact trial dates for the two students.
Though the alleged incidents were
unrelated, the pre-trials curred on
the same day.
Neither Brooks nor Nadel would
conuent on the status of their situa-
tion, but their lawyers were con-
vinced that their clients would bene-
fit from relatively early trial dates.
The dates could be as early as fall or
as late as February.
Nicholas Roulmel, the attorney rep-
resenting Brooks, said he wanted to
schedule the trial as early as possible.
Nadel's attorney, Douglas Mulkoff,
said he was certain that an earlier date
was in the best interest of Nadel.
"He's a student ... he doesn't need
this hanging over his head," Mulkoff
Mulkoff added that an earlier date
would "put (Nadel's) focus back on
family and classes."
The attorneys could not be
reached to confirm which trial dates'
had been established.
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