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June 05, 2014 - Image 5

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Michigan Daily Summer Weekly, 2014-06-05
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Thursday, June 5,2014

Thursday, June 5, 2014
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

Call:#734-418-4115
Email: dailydisplay@gmail.com
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RELEASE DATE- Thursday, June 5, 2014
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
ACROSS DOWN 38 Raucous call 47 Spell
1 Emailforthespam 1 MotherMy Mu? 39 Popular exercise 48 Infinit inity
folder, pobably movements regimen symbol, e.g.
5 Comparable 2 Fluffy clouds 40 LAPD alert 49 Weaken
9 Indy participant 3 Lie alongside 42 Cold Stone 53 Formation
14 _ socks 4 Monument Valley Creamery fiers
15 Fiddling emperor sight purchase 55 Apple product
16 Drop names, 5 Sharpi-comnered 431t may he extra 56 Zoomed
maybe? 6 Boxer's hotel sharp 57 Fleece-lined boot
17 Flightlesflrck 7 Caspian Sea land 45FCamecloserlto brand h
18 Swarm member 8 Sticky maiting? 456Caerrtosdiieto 8berndot
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adviceaboutthe 12Chicago-to-D.C. L F T S O S H E A G A G
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23 Caution to divems Stadium player PECT S TOR E T I
24 Flamenco cheer 21 Chopper topper P DTS TR EN TBINDE
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27 Tech's home 28 Ewe or doe A QUA DM A N 0 T I S
renovation 29Pay attention in C U T T E R A N D B U C K
advice about a class L AD0_S T E E D O C H S
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32Bygone TV 3Manyachacter H E A D H U N T E R S W M
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42 Wheels
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44 Housekeeper's 20 2
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52 Cold War jet xs 56 37 3 s x 40
54 Bartender's
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66 Bucks, perhaps
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TOMUKUN
From Page 7
beef brisket, spicy pork, and mari-
nated short rib. By cooking them
one at a time, and having only a few
people, you'll be able to savor each
one without getting too competi-
tive. I recommend eating the bris-
ket first. The thin slices, which my
friend compared to bacon made of
beef, are best when lightly seared
and then dipped in a little ramekin
of salt and sesame oil - it's a won-
derful mouthful of umami. For the
spicy pork and short rib, you should
cut off small pieces and lay them
a few at a time on the grill. Please,
for god's sake, wait until they're
cooked. Commit yourself to this
protein power-hour, and you'll be
rewarded with the flavor of charred
fat and caramelized marinade that
only comes when high-quality
meat is cooked over high heat. The
included sides (cabbage salad and
white rice) and sauces (sesame oil,
miso and chili paste) shouldn't be
overlooked either.
You really should get barbecue.
But if that's not your bag, the offer-
ings from the kitchen are stellar.
For a starter, try the sweet potato
noodles, which are like rice noodles
but much earthier and chewier,
and sauteed with sesame oil, veg-
etables and beef. For a main course,
bibimbop is always a good option.
Tomukun's version is lighter and
fresher than most in Ann Arbor,
served with fresh bean sprouts and
mushrooms, and of course, a runny
egg.
There's still much on the menu
I would have liked to try, like the
"Army Stew" hot-pot, which serves
eight people and contains a smor-
gasbord of cross-cultural items like
hot dogs, ramen noodles and rice
cakes. But what I did experience,
and must take time to complement,
is the absolutely superb service at
Tomukun. Every server is not only
knowledgable about the minutiae
of the menu, but also extremely
helpful in guiding you through the
occasionally confusing, even nerve-
wracking, task of cooking your own
food.
Going to Tomukun Korean Bar-
becue for dinner isn't exactly a
relaxing experience. It requires
commitment, patience, and even a
sense of humor about yourself. It's
expensive, and the wait for a table
can be maddening. You won't pop
in for a quick dinner. But that's not
what Tomukun Korean Barbecue
is about. It's an experience - an
exciting, new, usually delicious and
never boring experience.

"We actually see this ... as the
Super Bowl of climate politics."
This is what Peter Altman of the
Natural Resources Defense Council
said with regards to President
Barack Obama's new climate
change plans.
According to reports, President
Obama is planning to cut carbon
emissions by as much as 30 percent
through new regulations unveiled
earlier this week.
But, the question remains: is it
really the "Super Bowl"?
For Americans, this may seem
like the Super Bowl. In reality,
President Obama and the United
States are playing a game of catch-
up, as governments around the
world have implemented similar
programs for years. This is a step
forward, but key components of
climate change reform are not
being considered, which must be
resolved before it's too late.
Firstly, the Obama
administration's plan is limited in
scope, as it only addresses carbon
dioxide emissions. While carbon
dioxide lasts in the atmosphere
for a longer period of time, other
greenhouse gases such as methane
and nitrous oxide are better than
carbon dioxide at trapping heat,
meaning that they can have a
larger impact on the climate in the
short-term. The Environmental
Protection Agency estimates that
"the comparative impact of CH4
(methane) on climate change is
over 20 times greater than CO2
over a 100-year period." Until these
gases are included, the Obama
administration may not be able to
effectively mitigate the negative
impacts of greenhouse gases.
Furthermore, this move may
make alternative energies appear
more attractive going forward.
However, certain types of energy
sources haven't been proven to
be reliable commodities. Along
with the cost of production and
maintenance, intermittency is
always an issue for alternative
energy sources such as solar since
one cannot control the supply of
sunlight. Adequate storage isn't
available, particularly for solar,
which can create imbalances for
the electricity grid and possible
voltage fluctuations, as Rob Wile of
Business Insider explains.
And of course, there will be short-
term economic consequences. Coal
companies have said that new

carbon emissions standards will
negatively impact job growth and
the ability to provide affordable
electricity. The U.S. Chamber of
Commerce found in a report that
GDP could decrease by $50 billion
dollars annually, in addition to the
loss of 224,000 jobs. Additionally,
technologies such as carbon capture
and sequestration are expensive
for companies to implement in the
short-term. Before we do anything,
we must find ways to fill in the gaps
in the short-term.
As Christina Romer mentioned
in an article in The New York Times
from 2012, this economic loss may
call for government intervention
to help mitigate some of the short-
term costs:
"Today, we face a profound short-
fall of demand (in terms of jobs). That
truly is a terrible market failure, and
it warrants government intervention.
But we need actions that raise overall
demand - like a tax cut for house-
holds so they have more take-home
pay to spend, more aid to troubled
state and local governments, and
public investments in infrastructure.
These are all things that President
Obama has advocated."
Having this money to spend will
help create jobs in other sectors
of the economy, thus reducing the
impact of the reduction in carbon
emissions.
In addition to these solutions,
Obama's plan includes the
development of a cap-and-trade
system, which attempts to allow
companies to buy and sell permits
to pollute. If you look at cap-
and-trade programs, such as the
European Trading System from
around the world, someĀ° of them
have only seen varying degrees of
success. The main issue with this
is to find a cap on pollution that
will still allow firms to produce at
levels in which the cost of reducing
pollution less painful economically.
And as the cap shrinks, companies
and the U.S. economy as a whole
will need to make sure that such a
system will not hinder investment
and economic growth.
The bottom line is that we still
have a long way to go to create
environmental policies that can
adequately handle the economic
challenges that the U.S. is
currently facing.
Paul Sherman is a
Public Policy senior.

t took me a couple days to
realize it after it happened,
but then it hit me. The
Mackinac
Policy
Conference
was held on
an island. An
island! Duh.
If you
think about it, k
that's actually DEREK
rather WOLFE
problematic.
Because,
if there's
anything that says, "We don't
want the general public anywhere
near us," it's holding a policy
conference on an island - an
all too perfect metaphor for the
disconnect between the Michigan
government and its citizens.
The Mackinac Policy
Conference has been held every
year since 1981 at the Grand
Hotel and is hosted by the Detroit
Regional Chamber. This year,
it ran May 27 through May 30.
According to the DRC's website,
the purpose of the conference is
to join "business professionals,
government leaders, CEOs,
entrepreneurs and regional
champions to strategically
position Michigan as a national
economic leader."
I find this mission statement
to be highly misleading. The goal
of "strategically position(ing)
Michigan as a national economic
leader" certainly did not pass
the eye test unless socializing,
participating in many interviews,
and sitting through several
keynote presentations counts as
policy-making.Perhaps"vacation"
would be more appropriate. That
being said, I find a gathering
like this has the potential to be
something spectacular. Just a few
changes (read: drastic overhaul)
are needed.
There were three main
"pillars" to this year's
conference: entrepreneurship,
STEM education and impact.
Throughout the week, keynote
speakers including Detroit Mayor
Mike Duggan, Malcolm Gladwell,
Gov. Rick Snyder, Purdue
University President Mitch
Daniels and Detroit Emergency
Manager Kevyn Orr presented in
line with these topics. The future
of Detroit was a major focus.
University President Mary Sue
Coleman also gave a presentation

on innovation as a P
Moment, a Ted-style tal
The presentations w
impressive and ca
despite the unco
chairs. However, I coul
but think that it was ju:
hours of preaching to t
For current members
chamber, the cost of a
runs a cool $2150 - $
future members.
My issue is that if
the company whoI
you to attend, can af
obscene price tag,1
you really need to be
about entrepreneursh
attendees are also likel
an impact in one way o
and have already beer
educated. Of course, th
state legislators pres
could learn about w
should or shouldn't
certain initiatives, but
important audience w,
attendance: young pec
people who could be
in entrepreneurships, a
beginning of
their careers
and making Le
decisions
about their Stat
education.
Members C
of the Daily
were the
youngest attendees by
could tell by the nu
stares. Or maybe we
mustard stains on our
no, couldn't be. I check
We were able to
couple of minutes wit
Duggan, where he told1
year old man and his;
who moved to Detroit
an organic food mark(
vision is to build a natio
of organic markets. H
Brooklyn or Chicago, we
have been able to live a
company in our mid twr
came to Detroit. We b
old house in West Villag
to nothing we're fixing
rented out a storefront
a month. They're 25
and starting their owi
market. And so, for t
have kind of a rebel'ss
who want to start ear
Detroit gives you an opp
Fascinating.
President Coleman a
ofthe success that the U

Mackinac Business Engagement Center is
k. having when we sat down with
ere quite her: "We can interact with so
ptivating many companies now, annually.
mfortable Three-hundred fifty small,
dn't help medium and large. And we have
st several another 200 inquiries every year
he choir. from other companies."
of the The story that Mayor Duggan
dmission told is truly amazing and
2950 for inspirational. What those young
people are doing is the definition
you, or of entrepreneurship and making
paid for an impact. And the businesses
ford the involved in the BEC are doing
then do the same. I want to learn more
hearing about them.
ip? The So where were they?
y making While Duggan and Coleman
r another are representatives of their
n college respective city and University,
iere were these entrepreneurs should tell
ent who their own stories and let other
vhy they state politicians and the general
vote for public interact and converse
the most with them. The Mackinac Policy
as not in Conference did not allow for this
iple. The happen. While it may have helped
involved attendees network, it certainlydid
ire at the not move the state forward in the
way I would've
hoped.
t's move the t believe
that moving
e forward as a forward can
happen when
ommunity. the exclusivity
stops. Next
year, hold a
far. We conference in Detroit, the most
tmber of populated city in the state, at
just had a venue like Cobo Hall. Sure,
clothes - invite the politicians, CEOs and
ed. other high-ranking officials.
spend a That's fine. But also invite the
th Mayor public, the might-be business
us of a 25 owner and future doctor. Let
girlfriend the 25 year-old market owner
t to start have his moment and share his
et: "Their experiences.
nal chain During our interview with
e said in Mayor Duggan, he spoke highly
wouldn't of the linkage between Chicago
nd start a businesses and universities.
enties. We So I joked, saying, "Let's make
ought an Detroit the new Chicago."
e for next But, he quickly corrected me.
up. They "We just want to make it the new
for $350 Detroit."
years old I like that, Mayor Duggan.
n organic But, let's move the state forward
hose who as a community. That can start
strike and by moving this conference to
ly in life, mainland. Itsmells too much like
ortunity." horses on Mackinac, anyway.

PAUL SHERMANI
You want coal with that?

Thursday, June 5, 2014
The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com
Excluding exclusivity

5

VISIT THE DAILY AT 420 MAYNARD!

lso spoke
niversity's

- Derek Wolfe can be reached
at dewolfe@umich.edu.

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