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December 05, 2016 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily

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The
University
of

Michigan
was
ranked

among the nation’s top three
schools for undergraduate
entrepreneurship
opportunities and sixth for
graduate
entrepreneurship

by
The
Princeton
Review

in
a
November
release.

Only Babson University in
Massachusetts and Brigham
Young
University
in
Utah

surpassed the University on the
undergraduate list.

The annual rankings take

into consideration business and
entrepreneurship
academic

programs available to students,

student-to-faculty
ratio,

alumni
entrepreneurship

ventures, student-led programs
and community support for
entrepreneurial ventures.

Formal
entrepreneurship

education
opportunities
at

the University date back to
1999 with the creation of
the Zell Lurie Institute, an
entrepreneurship and venture
capital-focused
institute

housed at the Ross School of
Business.

In 2015, the Zell Family

Foundation
donated
$60

million
to
the
Zell
Lurie

Institute.

Oscar Ybarra, the director

of
Innovate
Blue

the

University-run center for 15

Sunday,
the
Michigan

Foreign Policy Council held
its inaugural conference in
the Rackham Amphitheatre,
presenting the research club
members conducted over the
course of the semester to 30
audience members. Students
discussed
the
effects
of

government
stability
on

humanitarian
intervention,

the
success
of
antibiotic

stewardship programs and
the impacts of public opinion
on the 2015 Paris climate
agreement.

All of the research was

published in a new academic
journal
titled
Michigan

Foreign Policy Review.

LSA
senior
Evan
Viau,

club president and founder,
said he was impressed with
the club members’ research
throughout
the
semester

and how they were able to
put it together for this final
presentation.

“I couldn’t be more proud

of everyone,” Viau said. “This
being our first semester, there
were a lot of roadblocks. The
level of work that we were able
to put in our first semester
and the level of work that our
first and second year students
were able to achieve — I’m
impressed, I’m floored.”

LSA
sophomore
Nicole

Dean,
who
studied
the

effectiveness
of
antibiotic

stewardship
programs,

echoed Viau’s statement.

“It felt really good to show

everyone how much work we
put into this research,” she
said. “I was excited to share it
with everyone else.”

Dean’s research revolved

around
finding
the
best

approach to the health issues
caused
by
antimicrobial

resistance
when
microbes

resist medications previously
used to treat them. She and
her fellow group members
explored
how
the
rates

of
AMR
changed
when

stewardship programs were
implemented.

Despite the positive end

product of the research, LSA
freshman Daniel Evans, who
looked at public opinion’s
impact on the Paris climate

agreement, said there were
some challenges.

“It
was
very
time

intensive,” he said. “Given
that it’s my first semester
here, it’s my first exposure
to more rigorous research,
which I think is fun and
rewarding, but it definitely
took some time.”

Viau also noted he was

The Michigan football team

is headed to a New Year’s Six
bowl — just not one it was
hoping for a couple of weeks
ago.

The
Wolverines
(7-2
Big

Ten, 10-2 overall), ranked sixth
in the final College Football
Playoff
rankings
released

Sunday, announced today that
they have accepted a bid to play
in the Orange Bowl on Dec. 30
in Miami Gardens, Fla. They
will play their 45th all-time
bowl game against Florida State
(5-3 Atlantic Coast Conference,
9-3 overall).

Michigan, ranked in the top

four for most of the season, fell
in the CFP rankings last week
after losing at Ohio State on
Nov. 26. Without a game this
weekend, the Wolverines stayed
on the outside of the playoff
as other teams secured their
spots. No. 1 and Southeastern
Conference champion Alabama
will play No. 4 and Pac-12
champion Washington, and No.
2 and ACC champion Clemson
will play No. 3 Ohio State.

michigandaily.com
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Monday, December 5, 2016

ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-SIX YEARS OF EDITORIAL FREEDOM

GOT A NEWS TIP?
Call 734-418-4115 or e-mail
news@michigandaily.com and let us know.

INDEX
Vol. CXXVI, No. 40
©2016 The Michigan Daily

NEWS......................... 2A

OPINION.....................4A

CL ASSIFIEDS............... 5A

SUDOKU..................... 2A

A R T S . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 A

SPORTSMONDAY. . . . . . . . .1B

See ENTREPRENEURS, Page 3A

MAX KUANG/Daily

Michigan Supreme Court Justice Richard Bernstein, the first blind justice to ever serve on the court, presents on the value of inclusion at Michigan Hillel Sunday.

Richard Bernstein, Michigan

Supreme Court justice, spoke
on the importance of inclusion
Sunday at the University of
Michigan Hillel as part of the
University’s
Diversity,
Equity

and Inclusion initiative, a long-
term plan for increasing equity
and inclusivity at the University.

Bernstein
graduated
from

the University in 1996 and
earned his law degree from
Northwestern
University’s

School of Law. He practiced
law alongside his brother Mark
Bernstein — a University regent

— and the rest of his family at
The Sam Bernstein Law Firm
until his election to the Michigan
Supreme Court in 2014.

LSA
junior
Sarah
Parkes,

Hillel’s
social
action
cohort

chair, said she invited Bernstein,
who has been blind since birth, to
speak because she felt his voice
was one the community needed

to hear.

“We
are
an
inclusive

environment (where) everyone
should feel comfortable and we
feel like he has a lot to say about
that,” Parkes said. “We’re having
a tumultuous time on campus
right now, and we’re looking for a
way to promote inclusivity and a

See BOWL, Page 3A

AMELIA CACCHIONE/Daily

LSA sophomore Alexandrea Somers gives a presentation at the Michigan Foreign Policy Council Fall Conference at
Rackham Amphitheater Sunday.

How Sweet It Is

The Michigan volleyball

team erased an early deficit
and topped Oregon, 3-1, on
Friday night to advance to
the Sweet 16 of the NCAA

Tournament

» Page 1B

michigandaily.com

For more stories and coverage, visit

See POLICY, Page 3A

See BERNSTEIN, Page 3A

Fortune
200
automotive

supply
company
Adient

announced Wednesday that it
would be moving its corporate
headquarters to the Marquette
Building in downtown Detroit’s
historic financial district. Adient
was recently created as an
independent offshoot of Johnson
Controls,
a
multinational

technology corporation based in
Milwaukee, Wis.

The company will bring 500

jobs to the city, 100 of which
will be newly created after
the completion of the move,
according to a press release.
Adient plans to invest $98 million
in Detroit in total, $75 million of
which will be directed toward
the acquisition and renovation of
the Marquette Building.

The
Marquette
building

renovation process is expected
to last 24 months.

In a press release, Steve

Arwood, Michigan Economic
Development Corporation CEO,
said Adient will be moving to a
city that has both a long history
with the automotive industry

See DETROIT, Page 3A

‘U’ business
programs get
top rankings
in 2016 list

Mich. Supreme Court Justice talks
overcoming disability at Hillel

ACADEMICS

Princeton Review lauds campus
entrepreneurship opportunities

TIM COHN

Daily Staff Reporter

Richard Bernstein discusses battling adversity as a blind man

MAYA GOLDMAN

Daily Staff Reporter

‘M’ headed
to Orange
Bowl for
postseason

FOOTBALL

Sixth-ranked Michigan
to play Florida State in
Miami on Dec. 30

JAKE LOURIM

Managing Sports Editor

At first annual conference, students
present foreign policy research projects

Initiatives investigate Paris Climate Accords, government stability, antibiotics

DAVID DORSKY

For the Daily

Car supply
company
set to move
to Detroit

DETROIT

Fortune 200 auto
business Adient will
bring 500 jobs to the city

KEVIN LINDER
Daily Staff Reporter

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