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July 25, 2011 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 2011-07-25

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

Chuiie xc -sEp

SWELTERING SAMBA

New vintage store
opens downtown
Despite increased
competition, other stores
say new shop will help
promote vintage-style living.
> SEE PAGE7
0 OPNO
The battle over the
debt ceiling
Political pandering has
turned the deficit talks into
a farce.
>> SEE PAGE 4
'Captain America:
The First Avenger'
Marvel brings outdated
morals to superhuman,
super genuine production.
>> SEE PAGE 8
SPORTS
Football Preview:
Defensive Line
After disastrious 2010
season, Greg Mattison turns
to his front line of defense.
> SEE PAGE 11
IN EWX2
Vo.CLVIN.47 0,hMihiganOily
michigadaiy.comr
NEWS ........................2
OPINION ............4
CLASSIFIEDS ... ........ ... 6
CROSSW ORD ....................6
A RT S ......................................8
SPO RTS ................ ............10

TERRA MOLENGRAFF/Daly
Attendees of the Ann Arbor Art Fair dance to live music on Wednesday July 20. 2]'See a multimedia piece about the
Art Fair at 'cyr a
CITY CRIME
Ann Arbor Police and DPS
collaborate on investigat0ions

ACADEMIC R ANKINGS
Rankings
show Ross as
most costly
Tuition for
Business students
highest in country
By JESSICA TREPKA
For the Daily
Along with being the number
four ranked undergraduate busi-
ness program in the nation, the
University's Ross School of Busi-
ness also claims the number one
spot in the U.S. News and World
Report's rank of most expensive
public business schools for out-of-
state students.
Tuition for out-of-state stu-
dents is approximately $41,498 for
a BBA and $52,944 for an MBA,
according to the Business School
website. While prices may be
high, both University officials and
a student in the program say the
educational resources the school
provides outweigh the price.
Valerie Suslow, associate dean
at the Russ School of Nosiness,
said because the Business School
receives limited state funding, it's
necessary for the school to charge
a steep tuition price.
"Ross receives very limited
direct support from the state of
Michigan," Suslow said. "As such,
the Master of Business Adminis-
tration is largely meant to be self-
funded and supported by tuition
revenue, along with fundraising
and various gifts."
She said high tuition prices
are crucial in covering the lofty
expense of providing top-notch
facilities and educational resources
for students.
See ROSS, Page 2

In light of recent
attacks, authorities
encourage students
to be cautious
By HALEY GOLDBERG
For the Daily
A recent string of assaults in
Ann Arbor has prompted the Ann
Arbor Police Department and
Department of Public Safety to
work together in order to ensure
student safety as they search

for suspects related to various
assaults in the area.
In addition to leading to
increased security measures on
campus, the assaults have also
prompted women on campus to
speak up about past incidents of
sexual assault, according to Holly
Rider-Milkovich, director of the
Sexual Assault Prevention and
Awareness Center at the Universi-
ty. However, she said the series of
incidents do not necessarily repre-
sent an increase in sexual assault
rates in the community, since typi-
cally most attacks do not end up
being reported.

"While these sexual assaults
are devastating to our community,
we should not necessarily inter-
pret it as an increase in sexual
assaults because the reportingrate
for these crimes is so very low,"
Rider-Milkovich said.
She added that more sexual
assault victims have reached out to
SAPAC in recent days, which she
believes is related to the publicity
of these attacks.
"We have heard from a lot of
survivors of sexual assault in the
past week who have heard about
or read about the recent sexual
See ASSAULTS, Page 2

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