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B2 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018


President Robbins key to addressing UA’s issues BY DAILY WILDCAT OPINIONS BOARD @DailyWildcat


he last year has been filled with several controversies, from sexual misconduct claims to mishandling of students’ living situations, but it’s not all doom and gloom for the University of Arizona. From the moment he took the job, UA President Dr. Robert Robbins has been leading efforts to clean up the school and address whatever issues arise. He has certainly had his hands full. By the time Robbins took the position, the UA was already embroiled in scandals involving former athletes and coaches, and within months of classes starting, both the basketball and football programs were under intense heat. With the arrest of assistant basketball coach Book Richardson on bribery charges and football coach Rich Rodriguez fired amid harassment and hostile workplace accusations, Robbins was in the fire virtually from the word go. In fact, he was under the microscope before even starting, after the Arizona Board of Regents decided to conduct the presidential search that eventually brought Robbins to campus in a secretive manner, which legal experts declared “wrong on the law” during a lengthy Daily Wildcat investigation. However, Robbins did not allow the intense scrutiny surrounding his hiring to sour his relation with the paper or the students at large, as he sat down with student leaders and media members to express his vision for the university during his first official day on campus. Since that time, the UA president has handled everything thrown at him to the best of his ability. However, due to the law or other bureaucratic restraints, some of these responses have been less transparent than would be ideal. The Daily Wildcat is once again calling for all investigations into former coaches, players and the entire athletic department to be open, with outside groups given full access to review methods and allowed to offer insights before, during and after the inquiry processes. Robbins must also continue working to eliminate those at the university who would damage its reputation by engaging in harmful or destructive behavior, especially those operating in positions of authority. The sheer amount of complaints, lawsuits and other legal actions against former UA employees and students means these problems can’t be ignored, and must not be allowed to continue.


UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA PRESIDENT Dr. Robert Robbins in attendance at the Arizona-UCLA basketball game at the 2018 Pac12 Tournament in Las Vegas. Robbins has been key to addressing issues on campus since his arrival. Also, the UA needs to be careful with data being collected from students and ensure it is being honest and forthright with exactly what is being stored and who has access to the vast amounts of information being scooped up. Furthermore, any policy changes that will impact students must be made while consulting those who will be affected, with as much time and planning as possible to avoid any unnecessary complications. Positive steps have been taken, but everyone at the university must continue to dedicate themselves to the

highest standards of professionalism, collaboration and community. With Robbins leading the way and setting the example for all to follow. The 2017-18 school year has been a tough one for all Wildcats, but the experience would have been even more arduous had Robbins not been here to lead the university’s responses. With more cases pending, including possibly far-reaching investigations into college basketball and Title IX lawsuits, the storm isn’t over yet. Robbins must keep his focus on these issues, while simultaneously navigating anything else

that comes his way. While he does, all of us must support the efforts to right the ship and keep the pressure on to constantly improve our university. Those that have come before us, and those yet to come, deserve nothing less. Editorials are determined by the Daily Wildcat Opinions Board and are written by its members. They are Editor-in-chief Courtney Talak,Opinions Editor Andrew Paxton, Content Editor Marissa Heffernan, Engagement Editor Saul Bookman and Arts & Life Editor Pascal Albright.



MASTER’S Nikki Chapman Lorene Fisher Nicholas Harvey Karla Murrieta M. Arianna Price Amber Richmond Johnny Travis Cassandra Weber Taryn Rae Wright

BACHELOR’S Amarah Abdul-Malik Noam Afek Mariah Albertie Connor Bagnall Grace Benitez Jacob Bernknopf Caitlin Brenton Kristen Bustillos Andrew Camps Danielle Cannon Briggs Carhart Lexie Clark Rachel Clark H. Jay Pacheco Chino Adam Ciampaglio Antonio Coronado Maria Jena Duffy Gabriela Elizondo-Craig Katie Fapp Hassan Farah Colleen Fay Ashley Fenn Preston Garcia

Samantha Gillihan Lupe Godoy Hannah Greb Ryan Hack Christina Harris Sam Harwood Jose Hernandez Andrew Hom Jake Janzen David Johnson Julian Johnson Paul Jones Kyrra Kahler Corey Karibo Aishwarya Karlapudi Megan Kittredge Mariah Latimer Dustin Long Kathryn Mangen Rachel Mantlik Jaimie Markowich Sarah Mason Annica Maxfield

Xavier McClean Kailyn McFarlane Samantha Merchant Caroline Mills Idrian Mollaneda Haley Moore Trent Moyer Francisco Navarro Thomas Noth Devin O’Connell Ashley Okuagu Courtney Ong Kendall Pearce Sean Phelan Mairene Pita JoHanna Poertner Keeley Quinlan Justin Quintana Caitlin Railson Cat Richardson Miranda Rivera Michael Robles Gracie Rodriguez

Nikolas Rodriguez Jordan Sanchez Valery Santacruz Joshua Saulson Jack Senna Sydney Shawler Brian Shin Rachel Shore Jenna Skinner Kaitlyn Smith Talia Stone Shawler Sydney Wyatt Taylor Jocelyn Thompson Connie Tran Laine Vasquez Cherell Ward-Rucker Atiana Waters Mikayla Whalen Jacqueline Wells Jake Zachary

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B3


Coaching intrigue, lawsuits highlight ‘18-19 An FBI investigation into the men’s basketball program led a controversial year that saw UA’s head football coach fired, its former honors dean sue the school and teachers walk out en masse BY ALANA MINKLER @DailyWildcat


On the morning of Sep. 26, 2017 Emanuel “Book” Richardson, former University of Arizona men’s basketball assistant coach, was taken into FBI custody for corruption and fraud charges. His arrest kicked off a string of events that eventually led to an ESPN article accusing Sean Miller of allegedly paying a player, reportedly Deandre Ayton. Miller was subsequently suspended for a road game at Oregon. After a March 1 press conference in which Miller denied all wrong-doing, he returned to the sideline as head coach for the remainder of the season. Despite the seriousness of the investigation, President Dr. Robert Robbins and athletic director Dave Heeke stood behind Miller. In April, the Arizona Board of Regents decided to amend Miller’s contract, a measure that would punitively punish Miller to the tune of $1 million, taken from a longevity fund, if he is found to have violated major NCAA rules or is indicted on criminal charges.


On Jan. 2, head football coach Rich Rodriguez was fired for several factors relating to the direction and climate of the football program, according to a UA press release. The termination came four days after a notice of claim was filed with the Arizona Attorney General’s Office by a former personal assistant alleging instances of sexual harassment by Rodriguez. The former assistant’s allegations included harassment, unwanted touching, an attempt to pay her off with $300 and more, according to the notice of claim. The UA has paid the remaining $6.28 million of Rodriguez’s contract. Rodriguez has filed a counter notice of claim against his accuser, alleging that she and her attorney, Augustine Jimenez III, attempted to blackmail Rodriquez to the tune of $7.5 million.


Craig Carter, former track and field assistant coach for the UA, was found guilty of assault and aggravated assault with a weapon on March 30 after an encounter with a student-athlete in which he choked her, threw her and threatened her by putting a box-cutter to her throat. After the March 30 verdict, an editorial from The Daily Wildcat Editorial Board said the UA needs to send a strong message that, “harmful, destructive or violent behavior will not be accepted in any way, shape or form.” Carter was also charged with domestic-violencerelated stalking and disruption of an educational


ARIZONA MEN’S BASKETBALL HEAD coach Sean Miller shouts a play in the Arizona-USC Championship game at the 2018 Pac-12 Tournament on March 10 in T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas. In February, an ESPN article accused Miller of discussing a potential $100,000 payment to center Deandre Ayton, allegations Miller denied.

institution for assaulting Baillie Gibson outside of a classroom on April 29, 2015. Carter plead guilty to those charges on April 30.

Comrie, following the lawsuit, stepped down from his position as senior vice president for academic affairs and provost.



The issue of gender pay equity at the UA came up Jan. 22 when Patricia MacCorquodale, the former Honors College Dean, sued the Arizona Board of Regents for $2 million, alleging gender pay discrepancies at the UA. MacCorquodale’s attorneys allege “that ABOR dramatically underpaid Dr. MacCorquodale during her tenure as Honors College dean relative to male deans at the university and to her male successors at the Honors College.” The lawsuit, brought under the Equal Pay Act, was recently joined by Janice Cervelli, former dean of the College of Architecture, Planning and Landscape Architecture. Cervelli alleges the UA refused to give her a single pay raise while she served as dean from 2008 to 2016. Additionally, MacCorquodale’s lawsuit names former UA Provost Andrew Comrie, claiming the Dean’s Council, “is primarily composed of men.” The lawsuit goes on to allege he “inappropriately criticized [a female dean’s] appearance, stating she should wear skirts more often.”

Red for Ed, a teacher movement in Arizona demanding fair teacher pay and educational funding, has been prominent in recent months with walkouts that have made national headlines. The strike ended May 3 when Arizona Gov. Doug Ducey and lawmakers passed a state budget plan promising “a key provision granting teachers an average 19 percent pay increase within three years,” according to an Arizona Daily Star article. In an April 19 Daily Wildcat article, Mallory Anderson, an elementary school teacher in Tucson discussed the everyday struggles to make a living in Arizona as a teacher. “Basically, what we make on a month average is below what is considered livable means even in Tucson, so it’s pretty much a struggle,” Anderson said. The community however, has banded together in support of teachers around the state, supporting walkouts that have lasted for days. Now that the walkouts have ended, the public waits to see if Gov. Ducey’s promises will help improve Arizona’s public education system.

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B4 • The Daily Wildcat

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Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B5



A UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA Police Department officer makes a call while standing by near the Koffler building on the UA campus.



It’s the thought that counts (10/30/2017) A University of Arizona Police Department officer was called to the UA Bookstore for a shoplifting incident involving a pair of women’s underwear on Oct. 13 at 2 p.m. After being caught, the suspect told the officer he had intended to give the underwear to his girlfriend as a gift. The underwear was white and blue UA women’s cloth underwear priced at $19.99. Initially, the man brought the item to the cash register area, intending to pay for the item. However, he told officers that he didn’t have time to wait in line. The man proceeded to remove the tag from the underwear and hide the item in his pants pocket. He then left out of the main exit. The man reported to police that he cooperated when security confronted him in the breezeway about the stolen item. No damage was done to the item, other than the missing tag. However, the underwear will not go back on display. The officer cited the man for shoplifting after reading him his Miranda Rights. Additionally, the man was given an exclusionary order to stay out of the bookstore. Who’s there? (01/26/2018) Two female Yavapai Residence Hall residents woke up on Jan. 26 to a real nightmare: a stranger in their room. The students told a University of Arizona Police Department officer that at 2 a.m. they were woken up by a female voice repeatedly saying, “Oh my God, I’m so cold!” Each student thought it was the other saying this. Once they started talking to each other, the students realized there was a third girl present in the room. One of the students grabbed a flashlight and shone it on an unknown girl. The girl immediately rose and ran out of the room, slamming the door shut behind her. According to the officer, both students seemed startled by the events. The students told the officer they were positive their door was closed and locked. The officer inspected the door and judged it to be sturdy and secure with no signs of forced entry. Both students told the officer they felt safe sleeping in the room after testing the door several times. The students said they would not press charges if the girl was in the wrong room by accident, but would if they discovered that she was in there intentionally. Hazed and confused (02/01/2018) A student flagged down a University of Arizona Police Department officer on Feb. 3 inside the Student Union Memorial Center to report his experiences with hazing while rushing the Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity. Alpha Sigma Phi was officially kicked off campus last semester and is no longer associated with UA. The student told the officer that earlier that week, he accepted a bid from the fraternity and was instructed to arrive at the house at exactly 8 p.m. The fraternity members then made all the pledges shotgun beer while they threw full beer cans at them. Multiple pledges were forced to clean their own vomit. The next day, when the student refused to follow an order, one frat member called him a homophobic slur and threatened to fight him. The student left. The officer told the student that because Alpha Sigma Phi is no longer associated with UA, any criminal complaints would have to be made with the Tucson Police Department. An FYI notice was sent to the Dean of Students in reference to the fraternity and the actions of its members, who are current UA students. The tale of the piñata thief (03/01/2018) An Apache-Santa Cruz resident met with UAPD officers again on March 1 after an investigation into a previous incident led to the discovery of further scandals, including a stolen piñata. The Apache-Santa Cruz community director met with an officer to report that a student had stolen a megaphone and a multicolored bull-shaped piñata from his office and he wished to prosecute. With the student’s permission, the officer entered his room to inspect it. On the student’s desk was a pink highlighter, the same color used to previously vandalize other residents’ doors. The student denied writing anything on the doors. He then speculated that someone had framed him, perhaps one of his fraternity brothers, however he refused to name his fraternity or “snitch.” The student was wearing a Theta Chi shirt. The officer asked the student about the piñata and megaphone that were found. He didn’t know where the piñata came from, but that it probably showed up sometime last night. The student insisted that the megaphone was not stolen, but that he’d found it in one of the three garages that the fraternity owns. A check of the megaphones at neighboring halls revealed that they were exact matches to the one found in the student’s room. The officer cited the student for theft and released him.

SPRING 2018 GRADUATES! Please join us in recognizing the following students for their outstanding achievement:

OUTSTANDING SENIOR AWARDS Astronomy Jenny Calahan Chemistry & Biochemistry Jose Rios-Monterrosa Computer Science Jesse Bartels Geosciences Anna Schuh Hydrology & Atmospheric Sciences Samantha Swartz Mathematics Alyssa Lyn Fortier

Physics Aidan Gibbs Psychology Ian Kline Speech, Language & Hearing Sciences Valerie Brown

Jenny Calahan—Astronomy


Mathematics Yifan “Johnny” Yang

Chemistry & Biochemistry Dane Zambrano

Molecular & Cellular Biology Justin Frere

Computer Science Eric Newberry

Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Lindsey Chew

Geosciences Jessie McCraw Hydrology & Atmospheric Sciences Erin Gray

Psychology Susan Brener

Overall Excellence in Undergraduate Research Award Justin Frere—Molecular & Cellular Biology


Anna Schuh BS Geosciences

Brant Davis BS Geosciences

Dina Schwartz BS Ecology & Evolutionary Biology

Jessie McCraw BS Geosciences

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Neuroscience & Cognitive Science Briggs Carhart

Overall College of Science Outstanding Senior

Cindy Galinsky BS Psychological Science

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Molecular & Cellular Biology Matthew Chaung

Colin Potter BS Neuroscience & Cognitive Science; BS Molecular & Cellular Biology

Neeraj Vij BS Physics Taylor Wingfield BS Molecular & Cellular Biology Brian Zimmerman BS Computer Science

B6 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018


Best and worst of UA athletics

BY SYRENA TRACY @syrena_tracy




Quarterback Khalil Tate left his mark on the field and pushed himself into the Heisman conversation due to his performances during the month of October. Tate was named Pac-12 Offensive Player of the Week for four consecutive weeks, and became the first player in the UA football program to have three 200-yard rushing games in the same season.

Arizona’s former assistant coach Book Richardson was arrested on Sep. 26, 2017 and faced charges of bribery and illegal payments in NCAA basketball. The investigation caused a spotlight to be cast on the Arizona program for the rest of the season, and eventually allegations toward head coach Sean Miller and player Deandre Ayton.



Women’s hoops didn’t have the season they were hoping for as they finished 6-24 overall and 2-16 in the Pac-12. The ‘Cats finished the season 11th in the Pac12 standings along with a seven game losing streak. To make matters worse, in-state rival ASU eliminated the Wildcats during the Pac-12 Tournament. Arizona will bring on eight new players for next season in hopes to bounce back.

In February 2018, former UA football quarterback Nick Foles led the Philadelphia Eagles to a Super Bowl 52 win over the New England Patriots. Foles threw for 373 yards, three touchdowns and caught another. The performance earned Foles the Super Bowl MVP award.

It is always a high to the year when the Wildcats walk away with wins from in-state rival ASU. Men’s basketball, beach volleyball, soccer, softball and volleyball all took home key victories against the Sun Devils.

RODRIGUEZ FIRED Arizona head football coach Rich Rodriguez was terminated from his position on Jan. 2, 2018 after a former administrative assistant in the athletic department filed a sexual harassment and hostile work environment claim on the coach. The accuser’s claims were found to have a lack of proof therefore leaving Rodriguez to be fired without cause and receive his payout of $6.28 million from Arizona.

UPPER LEFT PHOTO BY: Carmen Valencia | The Daily Wildcat; UPPER CENTER PHOTO BY: Simon Asher | The Daily Wildcat; UPPER RIGHT PHOTO BY: Simon Asher | The Daily Wildcat; LOWER LEFT PHOTO BY: Simon Asher | The Daily Wildcat; LOWER CENTER PHOTO BY: David Maialetti | Philadelphia Inquirer; LOWER RIGHT PHOTO BY: Heather Newberry | The Daily Wildcat



Ciara M. Encinas Bachelor of Arts in Broadcast Journalism

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The Office of Instruction and Assessment (OIA) would like to recognize and congratulate student worker Ciara M. Encinas on earning her Bachelor of Arts in Broadcast Journalism. Ciara came to OIA in 2016 and we quickly learned she has a stellar work ethic and many skills that enhanced our administrative team. We are proud of all the success Ciara has worked for during her academic career. We are so excited to see where she goes in life. Her future is bright! We will miss you Ciara!

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Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B7


Top arts & life stories of the year BY PASCAL ALBRIGHT @pascalloves

Campus is filled with things to do, see and learn about. Here are highlights of what the UA brought to students and the community this past year


NATHAN MYERS, UA ALUMNUS with a Bachelor’s of Fine Art: Studio Art degree (emphasis in 2-D Art), practices in the basement of Artifact Dance Project to incorporate the sound of sand on March 17.


COURTNEY OF ROOT SHOWS off a fighting stance on March 15 before the start of a practice session. The College of St. Felix is a club on campus that recreates medieval activities.


ARIZONASONORAN DESERT MUSEUM visitors look at the desert landscape Jan. 28. The museum partnered with UA Poetry Center to create the Woven Words exhibit merging poetry with the environment.




Local artist and University of Arizona alumnus Nathanael Myers brings creativity to life in Tucson through his desire to kindle the notion of conceptual and visual poetry. Myers, who graduated from the UA in 2015 with a degree in fine arts, works in a variety of artistic mediums, including two-dimensional art, dance and music. His passion for artistic creation fuels his current work in each of these platforms. Myers was a proud recipient of the Buffalo Exchange Emerging Artist Award for 2017, an annual award which highlights emerging artists in the performing arts and visual arts, and individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the arts through education, organization and advocacy. “To have acknowledgement that what I am doing is correct, especially not going to school for, say, dance or performance, that was really rewarding, and it redefined my definition of gratitude for the community that supported me,” Myers said. “I knew that what I was doing within Tucson meant something and it was not just an internal practice.” The importance of fine arts, and the message Myers brings to the community, is that art is able to connect and communicate what words may not be able to. Myers plans to enroll in a master’s program at NYU in New York in August. With help from the Buffalo Exchange Award, Myers also plans to take several summer dance intensives, allowing him to continue his movement practice and exploration of new artistic mediums.

The UA chapter of the Society for Creative Anachronism (SCA) — the College of St. Felix — is a student-run organization that practices the skills and tasks of the Middle Ages in modern times. The club takes part in “everything middle ages” from chain-mail making to their more popular live action fighter training, which is held weekly, as a way to highlight the importance of historical accuracy. “We are a living history,” said Aaryn Pemberton, the 2017-2018 seneschal, or president, of the club. “The SCA is 100-percent audience participation. There are no actors; it’s all volunteer, and if you don’t participate, you won’t get anything out of it.” The club, one of about 600 clubs on campus, focuses on the learning experiences members gain throughout their time with the SCA, aiming to teach skills that other organizations on campus cannot offer. The College of St. Felix is always open to students wanting to join. They host a yearly event, in partnership with the bigger Tucson SCA chapter, called “Sable Knight” as well. “There’s just a lot of skills that aren’t practiced in the world today that this community offers, and it grows you as a jack-of-all-trades,” said Kota Fleming, a 2018 graduate and the previous art and science minister and chatelaine, or “new person greeter,” of the club.

The UA Poetry Center collaborated with the ArizonaSonora Desert Museum to display the Woven Words project at their museum grounds, hoping to give audiences a highlight of environmental issues facing the dessert landscape. The project features over 30 different poetry installations, and in pairing poetry with the exhibit space, the Desert Museum audiences are invited to think about what they are reading in context with what they are seeing. “I look at all these different ways for bringing people out here because I never know what’s going to attract them or what’s going to connect with them,” said Craig Ivanyi, the executive director for the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum. “What we’re always looking to do is get [people] to walk away with a piece of [the museum] in their heart to where they actually feel something and want to do something about it.” The collaboration between the poetry center and the museum aims to strengthen the relationship between UA and the larger community. The center continues to look for ways to engage people both the UA and Tucson communities. This project stressed the importance of environmental awareness as well as serving as a platform for creative collaboration. The poetry center, located at 1508 E. Helen Street, hosts weekly readings, workshops and larger projects with students, faculty, the community and campus.


Kathy Kuang, Megan Sluga, Luke Wohlford Lauren Abert Brenna Abril Lindsay Adams Kiana Adams-Baker Brenna Aguilar Noah Arroyo Grace Ashu, Jr. Cassidy Augustinovich Ali Ayubi Josephine Bahe Sadie Ballard Calee Barmat Jacob Bernknopf Sara Bertram Nuria Blake Paul Bland Morgan Blohm Jonathan Blohm Taylor Blondell Paige Bloniarz Alexandra Bonnell Mia Bottcher Kate Boyle Emily Brown Hannah Burton Kevin Cabrera Danielle Cannon Ramon Cano Briggs Carhart Lamberto Castillo, Jr. Connor Cerato Timothy Chan Jennifer Cherian Alexis Clark Garet Clever Erinn Conlin Stephanie Contreras Chelsea Cook Kaitlin Costello Calisse Crisler Jasmine Curry Jacob Cypert Michael Dabrowski Renita Daniel Hana Davis Francis De Castro Jacob Delgadillo Alexander Devora Harshaan Dhaliwal Torri Dickinson Isabellyana Dominguez Meangan Dries Bianca Duarte Fabronya Elisha Michelle Ennabe Gabriel Espinosa-Navoa Jasmine Faamafoe Hassan Farah Kailee Fernandes O’Neil Filloon Hailey Fiore Gen Fitzgerald Alexandrea Foster Jessica Frazier Brianna Freeman Jamie Frees Justin Frere Carlos Galaviz Maritza Garcia-Nunez Kaleb Gastelo Kayley Gilbert Megan Gillespie Ginelle Goh Ricquee Gonzalez-Green Isabel Gossler Isabelle Gregg Jessica Griffin Lauren Griffin Shreya Gupta Francisco Gutierrez III

Andrew Gutmann Priyanka Hadvani Harley Hagen Ariana Haghighi Colby Hale John Haley Jacklynn Hammond Yunan Han Samuel Hanson Emma Hardina Chelsea Haren David Harris Naomi Harshman Samuel Hart Shamam Hashin Yezan Hassan David Hayes II Derick Haywood, Jr. Laura Herman Elizabeth Hillier Brenda Ho Jamie Hoang Erika Hocheder Krysten Howard Gabriela Huffer Grant Hughes Dhunwant Hunjan Colin Hurkett Katie Huynh Kimberly Huynh Ivan Jaimez Tyler Jarvis Nicole Javier Nils Jeffers Austin Johns Bailey Johnson David Johnson Denise Johnson Haeley Johnson Zachary Joseph Ciara June Sonali Karandikar Christiana Karcher Aishwarya Karlapudi Taft Keele Joshua Kessler Sophia Khalil Samantha Khamo Hilary Kleppel Lauren Koltes Keely Komer Zackary Kosisky Matt Kranitz Yasmine Krunz Kathy Kuang Shanon Landauer Adelina Lane Kara Lay Benjamin Laycock Rambo Le Brielle Leclair Blake Leeper Sloane Lenz Bradley Lewis Joel Leyva Cassandra Lim Raees Loonat Brian Lopez Gonzalez Kevyn Lopez Maya Lowney Megan Lyons Daniel Macias

Shivani Madhav Neena Mann Rachel Mantlik Andres Martinez-Marin Gertrude Massie Martin Matas Kelly Max Haley McCoy Katherine McCreedy Lindsey McMinn Taylor Meilleur Victor Mendoza Ashlyn Meyers Laura Miller Lauren Miller Nathaniel Miller Hayden Moses Kathleen Murphy Melanie Murphy Danielle Murray Sloane Myers-Lenz Isaac Myszkowski Brooke Namoki Michael Naranjo Raul Nava Tun Nef Lucas Neff Katherine Nelson Preston Ngo Claudia Nguyen Benjamin Nichols Jennelle Norem Ashley Okuagu Gabriel Ornelas Angelica Ortiz Zoya Oyzerovich Lydia Pan Deesha Parmar Hayden Pastorini Shreena Patel Marissa Paz Courtney Peat Lance Pedersen Katlyn Pella Stephanie Perez Daniel Peters Omarkhan Phanivong Dakota Philo Azra Pilipovic Revathi Pillai Mairene Pita Monica Pita Jeffrey Pizarro Rebecca Prawzinsky Zachary Prentice Jing Qian Brittany Quimby Michael Rafferty Meher Rakkar Paula Redman Nikki Reed Alexander Reichsfeld Jessica Rein Colin Reisenauer Salma Reyes-Flores John Riley Jenna Ritchie Joseph Rivera Blayne Roach Samantha Roberts Jacqueline Rodriguez Nikolas Rodriguez

Jon Roe Christie Rosputni Dylan Roty Beth Rudolph Sierra Ruiz Nikhita Sachdeva Ahmad Safdar Nicole Safer Christopher Sanchez Anesa Sanders Searra Sandlin Valery Santacruz Jasmin Schmitz Abigail Schneider Tatum Schranz Gregory Scoggins Micah Secor Jack Senna Priyanshi Shah Andrew Shanholtzer Matthew Shook Aisha Siddiqa Anmol Singh Ashlee Skillings Rebecca Slepian Megan Sluga Marjon Solis Julie Song Mackenzie Spencer Sarah Spencer Lilyan Stern Sophia Streitfeld Javier Strickler John Sullivan Megan Summers Yurika Tatebe Mark Teboh Diebora Tecle Trevor Thiss Alyssa Thompson Brittany Thompson Sierra Thompson Deven Topiwala Renee Torres Inda Marimar Torres Ortega Karla Tovar Arielle Tran Bao Tran Dien Truong Brenda Valencia Alessandro Vasquez Monica Veldhuizen Tamanna Vir Alyssa Vossler Alexandrina Wallace Jacob Washburn Tristen Watmore Lindsey WatsonRodriguez Kyler Waybright Jacob Weiss Jacqueline Wells Anna Welsh Kate Wester Mikayla Whalen Jack Williams Nathan Wilson Luke Wohlford Jack Wolf Lydia Wolf Jennifer Wong Frankie Wu Brittany Wurl Laura Wylie Erika Yee Isabella Yubeta Joseph Zachary Daniel Zorba Brittney Zwierlein Brooke Zwierlein

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B8 • The Daily Wildcat

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B9

A year through thro our lens From unprecedented events to annual traditions, Wildcat photographers capture Tucson life one picture at a time

FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ROW ONE: (1) The University of Arizona’s 22nd President Dr. Robert Robbins warmly hugs Wilma Wildcat before going on stage to be formally recognized as university president. (Photo by Simon Asher) (2) Kimberly Muñoz participates in the 2017 All Souls Procession on Nov. 5, 2017 in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Ashley Muñoz) (3) Arizona men’s basketball head coach Sean Miller smiles as he cuts down the net after Arizona’s victory over USC at the Championship game of the 2018 Pac-12 Tournament on March 10 in T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas. (Photo by Simon Asher) (4) Marisol Gracia, 8th grade teacher from Issac School district, tells the crowd, “We will Win! WE WILL WIN,” during the RED for ED rally on April 4 near the State of Arizona Building in Downtown Tucson. (Photo by Cyrus Norcross) FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ROW TWO: (1) Morgana performs “This is Me” at Diva La Paz on Feb. 2, 2018 in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Heather Newberry) (2) Dean Wadsworth from Ozona, Texas, rides his horse in the Saddle Bronc Riding event. Catching himself in the air as his horse bucks him around the arena, he manages to stay on longer than most. The Saddle Bronc Riding event was the fourth event of the opening day of the 93rd Annual Tucson Rodeo on Feb. 17, at the Tucson Rodeo Grounds in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Laurel Bluechel) (3) A model poses in a dress designed by Theo Doro during the University of Arizona Fashion Show, by TREND Fashion Club, on April 28, on the Luna rooftop in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Tyler Steffen) FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ROW THREE: (1) Jenna Fischer, the actress who played Pam on the popular TV series The Office, signs her book “The Actor’s Life: A Survival Guide” for fans at the tenth annual Tucson Festival of Books on March 10 in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Maddie Viceconte) (2) Protesters swarm 4th Ave. as they make their way to Revolutionary Grounds Books and Coffee Shop during the 2017 SlutWalk on Nov. 9 in Tucson, Ariz. (Photo by Sofia Moraga) (3) Big Sean performs during day one of the 2017 DUSK music festival in Tucson, Ariz. on Oct. 6, 2017. (Photo by Heather Newberry) FROM LEFT TO RIGHT ROW FOUR: (1) A member of the Hawaii dance group ONC battles it out against Arizona residents during the 2018 Tucson Hip Hop Festival on Saturday, Feb. 25 in downtown Tucson. The break dancer was not only celebrating a good time in Tucson, he was also enjoying his birthday by taking part in the festival. (Photo by Amorah Tate) (2) Head coach Kevin Sumlin at the Arizona Football spring game on April 14 in the Arizona Stadium. (Photo by Angela Martinez) (3) The race of the day at Rillito Racetrack on Feb. 11 in Tucson, Ariz. is much the same as the 100m dash in track and field. The race features maidens, which are horses that have never won a race before. The horses run up to speeds of 50 miles per hour. (Photo by Marisa Favero)

B10 • The Daily Wildcat

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Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B11




Thank you for volunteering your valuable time & talents to the College of Engineering & the University of Arizona. Juju Alawadi Carter Bakarich Bailey Bellaire John Brewer Feibien Cheah

Michael Crowe Marcos De Rose Lilian Engel Miranda Jackson Megan Kittredge

Laurel Dieckhaus Namrah Habib

Ryan Hamilton Meagan Holmes Tina Johnsen

Anshul Agarwal Deepak Behera

Victoria Le David Montgomery Daniel Moore Alexandra Nathe Cory Owan

Jamie Vail Cherell Ward-Rucker Sydney Wilson Cameryn Yow Alejandro Zaragoza

Shivani Patel Allison Richter Sara Slosky Wyatt Taylor Jessyca Thomas


Alexandra Nathe Kyle Palmer Hannah Rowe

Karen Ruggaard Meagan Tran


Hossein Dadashazar Parisa Footohi

Nirmal Kumbhare Edward LaVilla Fatemeh Molaei

Byron Hempel Harshad Kalyankar



PICTURED ABOVE , THE ARIZONA State Capitol building. During the last legislative session, multiple bills pertaining to higher education were debated on and either passec on to the governor, or shelved.

Bills could change campus rules BY RANDALL ECK @Reck999 Every year a number of bills are introduced in the Arizona State Legislature that directly impact the University of Arizona and the student experience on campus. Because of this, the UA alongside the Arizona Board of Regents, the governing body for the three public universities in the state, lobby at the state legislature. These efforts range from universitysponsored events, like “Cats at the Capitol” where UA students advocate for the college at the state capitol, to the yearlong work of a team of in-house government relations specialists. Occasionally, the regents and university presidents or student leaders take the trip up to Phoenix to personally meet with legislators. Want to know what bills affecting the UA and its students have worked their way through the state legislature this term? Some of the most critical and interesting bills are spotlighted below: House Bill 2172: Non-lethal weapons on campus This bill would prohibit the UA from banning the possession of nonlethal weapons by students or community members on campus. A nonlethal weapon is defined as one that has a low probability of causing death or permanent injury. The bill was initially introduced in response to concerns of sexual violence on campus, allowing individuals to carry pepper spray and other mechanisms of self-defense previously banned on campus. The regents came out in opposition to the bill believing the definition of nonlethal weapons stopped the UA from banning a wide array of devices that could negatively impact campus safety, such as Tasers or rubber bullets. Status: The bill passed the House 35-22 and is currently working its way through the Senate. House Bill 2563: Free expression policies This bill seeks to protect freedom of speech on college campuses. The bill mandates UA not restrict individuals on campus exercising their free speech unless they engage in violence, threats or disruptive behavior. The bill requires UA to create a committee to monitor free speech activities on campus and report to the legislature. The bill states any speaker invited to UA is welcomed and UA should provide for their security and take disciplinary actions against students who attempt to deny an individual their right to free speech. The regents have not opposed the bill but ABOR President Eileen Klein did argue sometimes efforts to increase free speech on college campuses by legislators actually inadvertently curtail free speech. Status: The bill passed the Senate 17-13 and the House 34-23 and is now awaiting Arizona Governor Doug Ducey’s signature. Senate Bill 1422: Tuition and fees This bill requires the regents’ vote to approve all changes to the tuition and fees at UA. Previously, the regents only had to vote on tuition increases, differential tuition and mandatory fee increases at the UA. They will now vote to approve class fees and other fees under the sole jurisdiction of the UA. The regents were opposed to this bill for the

additional workload it would place on the board. The bill also creates separate sub-accounts for university tuition and fees that would be subject to state appropriations. Status: The bill was passed by the House 48-11 and the Senate 30-0 and signed by Governor Ducey into law. House Bill 2475: Tuition for Arizona National Guard This bill would approve the use of close to $1.5 million from the state general fund to pay for the tuition and fees waiver for Arizona National Guard Members attending UA and the other public universities. The bill was meant to help revive the National Guard Postsecondary Education Reimbursement Program which hasn’t received state funding since 2009. The regents support this bill. They support tuition waivers passed by the legislature if they are accompanied by the necessary funding. Status: The bill remains in the House. House Bill 2110: Desolving university governance The bill did not focus on the UA or the regents until the Senate Natural Resources, Water, and Energy Committee, when an amendment thought up by Rep. Mark Finchem was added. The amendment, which passed in committee, would dissolve the Arizona Board of Regents and establish an individual governing board for each of the three Arizona public universities. The regents strongly opposed an effort to dissolve the body and expressed frustration with efforts by the legislature to dissolve the body which seeks to fulfill Arizona’s constitutional requirement to keep college tuition as free as possible. Status: This bill passed the House 37-22 and is working its way through the Senate. House Bill 2482: Foster care tuition waiver The bill would provide tuition waivers to children who were in Arizona’s foster care program more than six months and meet a series of other requirements. The regents support the spirit of the bill but have stated they want all tuition waiver requests from the legislature to also come with the funding to fulfill that request, otherwise the UA is left to somehow find the money in its current budget. Status: This bill was passed by the House and is working its way through the Senate. House Bill 2280: University land sse and leasing This bill requires the regents to approve all new land leasing agreements of UA and the other universities and prohibits the leasing of land for nonacademic, commercial purposes. The regents opposed the measure believing it restricts entrepreneurship and innovation by Arizona’s universities. Status: This bill is working its way through the House. Want to stay informed on the progress of these bills? The Arizona State Legislatures website and LegiScan allow citizens to track and follow legislation. The regents, the UA and its students will continue to lobby the legislature on the bills above and ones yet to be written in the coming year.

congratulations TO OUR STUDENT WORKERS & INTERNS Andrew Dunn Anthony Ruggiero April Neafus Colton Smiley Emily Bryars Erica Lester Hannah Burman Jennifer Cherian Kailyn Toussaint Katarina Raptis Katherine Sayre

Kristi Sprowl Layne Compton Mary Roessler Michael Robles Ozzy Inzunza Rachel Radeka Renita Daniel Ryan Kerr Teresa Sosa Zaira Taberna

for your graduation achievement!

AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Eugenia Anane-Wae Mark Eugene Bowen Forrest William Carlton Jeremy Rey Correa Marcos Ronald De Rose Deepika Devaraj Henry Mayo Esteban Jason William Flores Andrew David Getman Yahia Ghannoum Brian Arthur Goldstein Namrah Habib Alexander James Harnack Ayden Kumata Jimenez-Smith Philip Bruce Lacovara Austin Patrick Lara Madison Louisa Christine Mays Joseph Scott McBroom Matthew Austin Meschberger Zachary James Morrett Timothy Morris Cole Alexander Pedersen Ronnie Henry Phelps Ray Preston Pitts Abhishek Dharmesh Rane Nathan Reiland Ryan Richard David Charles Russell Dean Michael Sanderson Charles Schied Patrick John Schmit Kharan Singh Steven Douglas Smith Jr. Shelby Leilani Sturman Brianna Maria Talbot Abdulrahman Turkistany Ricardo Vega Jr. Bohdan Osyp Wesely Gregory James Wilburn Connor McCall Williams Blake William Young BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Paul Humberto Acosta Fernando Daniel Albelo Olivia Jo Austin Bailey Christopher Bellaire Apoorva Bhaskara Lane Elizabeth Breshears Lexa Brossart Gabrielle Marie Casini Madison Elizabeth Cooper Alexander Stephen Day John Maximillian Dibaise Michael Patrick Elmer Christian Luis Fernandez Branson Hughes Grieser Gabrielle Vanessa Hutchens Shaely Ann Jackson David Walter Johnson Samuel Younghwan Kim Victoria Lynn Lundine Taylor Michael Martins Danielle Florence McEachern Cameron Fay McHugh Shelley Christine Meyer Cheyenne Quinn Moffett Rory Edward Morrison-Colvin Vy Thuy Nguyen James Samuel Pelham Kara Ellen Roberts Gabriella Romano Hannah Ashley Schmitz Bernd Steklis Michele Minh-Yen Tang Daniom Teweldemedhin Tecle Meagan Thuy Tran Vincent Yat Tso Gary Adam Tyree Gregory James Wheeler BIOSYSTEMS ENGINEERING Erika Nicole Ackerman Geoffrey Taylor Angle Kyle James Bachelor Kelsey Jane Boelts Tess Clara Degginger Laurel Anne Dieckhaus Joceline Paola Dominguez Cooks Lilian Michelle Engel Catalina M. Fernandez-Moores Luis-Alejandro Garcia-Ramirez Tatum Elizabeth Hale Victoria Lyn Kirkpatrick Sara Marie McMahon Kenneth Edward Schackart III Adrian Valois CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Mohammed Ismail Alsomali Nathan Bradley Arkwright Murad Ibrahim Attiah Teagan Ashley Baacke Carter James Bakarich Darien Bakas Trevor Bradley James Michael Charron Kyle Jordan Christie Bowen James Clark Corey Allen Colbert Boubacar Diallo Ryan Charles Dunham Andrew Riley Dunn Pablo Andres Espitia Patrick Michael Finnerty Elijah Blue Foster Cassandra Nicole Galvez Marissa Ann Gautier Jacob Lee Gist Nicholas Owen Groth Namrah Habib James Anthony Hattel Lucas Stuart Henry Derek Andrew Hogue Braelyn Rose Holt Zachary Tyler Hood Kristen Culleen Hunn Jason Jaruvang Esteban Jimenez Leah Rose Kaplan Matthew Daniel Kingzett Isaac Alan Kretzmer Zachary Paul Kushlan Stephen Jongwon Lee Karen Maria Leon Chun Wing Li Patrick Joseph Lohr Erin Kay Looney Samantha Louise Louzek Nevan James Madrid Bryce Adam Manning Abdullah Qasem Matalgah Ashley McDaniel Brent Tyler Morrison Austin Edward Paciora Alexander J. Hartzog Piatkiewicz Adrian Raul Ramirez Emily Ester Ramirez Austin Mitchell Reed Jacob George Rischar Michael David Rooyakkers

CIVIL ENGINEERING Jesus Fraijo Arce Kurt Michael Bailey Blake William Biethman James Jagger Blount Hunter Michael Brown Kevin Burruel Christian S. Castillo Flavio German Cavada Xueting Chen Adrian Blyth Cottam Kyle Edward DerHaag Luis Manuel Flores Denogean Francisco Nicanor Gomez Isaac Benjamin Gotlieb Nicholas Andrew Haglan Miranda Alexis Jackson Christina Johnsen Joseph Michael Lau Mardo Amos Lewis Salvatore Lawrence Licari Michaela Kimberly Long Manuel Alejandro Lopez Sebastian Lujan Emily Frances Martin Christine Hong Martinez Robert Eugene Melvin Austin Christian Moore Raul Miguel Moraga III Vincent Frank Morello Joseph Moya Ana Dariela Rapalo-Padilla David Rodriguez Jorge Antonio Sanchez Jr. Wesley Brooks Skelley Nicholas Quinn Tritz Amy Kellyn White Amanda Lynn Wittenborn ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Cesar Aguirre Acuna Tarouti Ali Al Zainab Abdalrahman Ali Albthali Abdulla Mohd Alkhaja Casey Michael Anderson Nicholas F. Anderson-Masters Andrew William Appel Kyle Charles Arechiga Adam Ali Awale Anida Bouttirath Kyle Robert Boyer Alexander Ji-Wen Brooks Yogesh Budathoki Matthew James Burrell Laura Ann Camp Cameron Michael Campbell Andrew Robert Camps John Dylan Carlson William C. Carroll Hanlin Chen Long Chen Noelle Collins Connor Andrew Culloden Saile Taylor Daimwood Gavin Arthur Daniel Adele Salam Dehaybi Santos Jero Delos Lane Thomas Douthit Walker Ellwood Safwan Ahmed Elmadani Matthew James Filiberti Sam Jared Gianelli Jake James Given III Alejandro Castro Gonzalez Matthias Guenther Michael Patrick Harmon Nadim Hassan Jose Carlos Hernandez Paul Adam Houston Sima Jalaleddine Jian Jiao Diego Jimenez Ryan Benjamin Jordan Aneesa Hope Judd Robert Andrew Keller Chad Joshua Lacy Collin Franklin Lederer Dallon Dray Lines Justin Andrew Loera Stephanie Ann Marcellin Brittney Marimow Josiah Michael McClanahan Triston Todd McLean Tyler Dean Mettey Garrett Jon Meyer Andrew Michael Miller Steven Milan Miller Merium Olivia Morell Swati Munjal Joshua Patrick Murphy Ryan James Nyborg Ivan Castro Ornelas Cory Nicholson Owan Jose Rai Padilla Derek Alexander Paris Daniel Anthony Peters Brandon Bernardo Preciado Charles James Radcliffe Michael James Ragone Diego Benjamin Ramirez Julian L. Ramirez Duncan Alexander Reed Edward Richter Jodi Luise Rickel Tierny Jaqueline Rubenow Sean Bryan Ruckle Sheldon Thomas Ruiz Jose Luis Santana Khas-Ochir Sod-Erdene Kathleen Rachel Spencer Griffin Patric Stiller Andrew Douglas Summersgill Jacob Paul Toman-Ibarra Irene Cathy Tran Jason Trinh Tran Tam Minh Tran Horacio R. Valencia Anthony Michael Vega Kevin James Wassenberg Patrick Neal Wegner

ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Nicholas Donald Wohlleb Nathaniel Francis Yokley Alejandro Zaragoza Ning Zhang Ran Zhao Qing Sunny Zhong Brian Thomas Zimmerman ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT Nofal Alkhunaizi Jeremy Thomas Aschman Natalie Rose Blank Danielle Marie Borg-James Brian Christopher Cebrynski Melissa Elkadi Sherif Ghoneim Victoria Ngoc Le Su Ean Lim Joshua Paul Marks Michael Floyd Mellen Amber Marie Morgan Joseph Thomas Mueller Timothy Daniel Murphy Tina Thao Nguyen Adriana Parra Kyle Scott Reeves Dustin Robert Rhodes Karen Elizabeth Ruggaard Kyle Collier Senes Conner Sherman Ali Mohamed Talaat Jacob Wait Xiangdong Xiao Zachary James Zalzalah Daocheng Zhang ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING Joseph Young Chang Cassandra Nicole Galvez Joseph Simon Schlosser INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Kamel Alami Majedah Alawadhi Mohammad Alboloushi Mohammad Ali Alfaris Faisal Khalid Alfuhaid Amro Alharbi Hassan Alsaleh Meteb Alsarraf Erin Cary Brett Fagerheim Nydia Maldonado Flores Tyler Michael Fraley Keeli LiPing Ginsbach Jake Glatting Ivan Llancas Gutierrez Estefania Cynthia Hurtado Yuri Lopez Jr. Christian Alberto Oropeza Kyle Palmer Rafael Roberto Quintero Muhammad Bilal Rao Gillian Sweeney Benjamin Chase Walker Lorelei Mei Wong Christopher Zurita MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Ian Joseph Buterbaugh James Matthew Crews Austin Cole Grimm Rachel Michelle Koch Erika Nicole Lyon Conor Patrick O’Neill MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Gregory Anthony Abbott Ian Andrew Aguilar Emad Al Alami Nelson Alexander Alfaro Mohamed Ghaleb Alkatheeri Hadi Naief Almakaiel Ali Amailou Jaime Guillermo Arenas Noe Isaac Arroyo-Williams Nicolas Patrick Balda Rong Ban Laura Barajas Alejandro David Bauerelen Zachary Wolfgang Becker Lisa K. Bennett Jered Gunnar Bischann Kassandra Bracamonte Jeffrey Walter Breed Adam Lewis Brier Joel Carreon Andrew William Cervantes Jesse Z. Chen Rahul Chhabra Henry Choi Talon M. Choy Christopher James Class Daniel Todd Clevenger Ryan Patrick Cosic Kyle Steven Davis Faisal Mohammad Dawood Jesse Landis Deffenbaugh Jesus DeLaCruz Mitchel Joseph Delparte Reagan Loree DeVoe Emily Kline Dolbeck Madison Valerie Eich Victor Manuel Estrada Asa Edwin Farrington Nathan David Fier Jaydon Michael Flori Maximilian Louis Garber Alexander Paul Gerwe Andrew David Getman Alexander Gill Lisa Marie Goldie Peter Alexander Gonzales Alfred Goodwin III Shirley Estephani Govea Lorin Thomas Greenwood Dylan Arthur Guenther Baktash Hakeemi Xiaoxue Han Alexander James Harnack Ramsey Lawrence Hastings Theodore Joseph Hastings Keenan Avram Heller Nathaniel Justin Henry Adolfo Rafael Herrera Matthew James Hilton Gage Alexander Holmlund Benjamin Ronald Honea Sean Jurecky Purna Kafley Corey James Karibo Allison Beth Katz Bradley David King Megan Patrice Kittredge Krystal Lynn Kolakowski Aaron C. Kwan Jacob Alexander Lanier Victoria Marie Lantzy Carrington Lepley

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Gaoyu Li Mark Alexander Lopez Jacob Daniel Lucas Nathaniel Mateo Matesich Audrey Nicoline Mayger Chris McCarthy McKenzie Diane McDaniel Danielle Florence McEachern Ciaran James McGirr Daniel Alejandro Medrano Lukas Peter Merkle Andrew James Moe Daniel Molina David Earl Montgomery Carlos Geovanni Munoz Michelle Dao Nguyen Nolan Tai Nguyen Blake Nicholas Noelte Marissa Nofal Jack Odell Joseph George Ornellas Steven Edward Pack Nicholas Paul Patzke Daniel C. Pearce-Walker Gerardo Yasser Perez Owen David Pierce Benito Nakane Pimienta David Quezada Jonathon Rea Scott Charles Rebeck Ryan Richard Michael Paul Richardson Jamie Ann Roberson Amber Rose Rodriguez Luis Rodriguez Guillermo Silva Rosas Johnathan A. Rothpletz Hannah Marie Rowe Gaurav Sathish Alejandro Serrano Jason Raymond Shinn Mark Nelson Silvern Charles R. Steinke Adrian Jordan Stevenson Christopher E. Summersgill Wang Sun Syeed Sameh Sweis Alicia Nicole Tanico Wyatt Scott Taylor Jessyca Faye Thomas Huy Gia Tran Thinh Quoc Tran Tanya Cheyenne Turner Hector Manuel Valdez Julieta Alexandra Valenzuela Duy Trong Van Shichen Wu Zhizhou Yang Timothy Mark Yarborough Bryan Raymond Zittlosen MINING ENGINEERING Ian William Althoff Garrett Troy Anderson Daniel James Challenger Christopher Kelly Deuel Elizabeth Ann Ehrlich Patrick Fahrenbach Corbin King Sean Matthew Klasen Nathan Luke Kraft Jorge Loya Lopez Kolton Paul McMahon Priscilla Thalia Mendoza Alexandra Katherine Nathe Chimezie Okafor Odike Miguel Angel Pugmire Brody Margaret Rastall Connor McCall Williams OPTICAL SCIENCES & ENGINEERING Erica Michelle Bosset John Benjamin Brewer Anthony Del Castillo Hyesun Angela Cha Feibien Cheah Erin Nicole Clark Nicolas Iokepa Colon Damon Marco Colpo Michael Keith Crowe Matilde Garcia Zachary Taylor Garrett Ridley Kay Gatlin Nea Petra Hamilton Ryan Jeffrey Hamilton Morgan Jean Harlan Lucas Henry Heppner Jose Carlos Hernandez Gamiz Daniel Inigo Chuan Luo Matthew Nicholas Mardesich Micaehla Rachel May Phillip Charles McCann Daniel Thomas Moore Jilian Nguyen Ashley Scott Nied Ryan Matthew Nolcheff Matthew Ryan Noyes Carlos Ogas Khalid Mobarak Omer Duncan Alexander Reed Lennon Orion Reinhart Joseph Allen Rice Allison Kimberly Richter Lucas Roberto Sanchez Karen M. Ward Zachary Edward Waters Benjamin Mark Weaver Jarod Charles Weber Cameryn Kate Yow SYSTEMS ENGINEERING Julian Avitia Christopher Eric Backhaus Derek Thomas Bolles Jennifer Lynn Bundy Jesus Casillas Jr. Kendall Jane Collier Kyle Decoy Dakota Dunn Nicole Marianne Gefrides Marshall Warren Gore Ryan Thomas Hedgecoke Clarissa Kay Hill Meagan Jennifer Holmes Candace Cherie Kelland Dennis Maduli Jr. Anthony Vincent Masucci David Taylor McGarey Jonathan Emanuel Mitchell Liam Patrick Murphy Drew Victor Pasma Shivani Hasmukh Patel Alexandra Espinoza Regalado Christopher J. Romero Shandi Spencer Michael Paul Syson Logan Christopher Tober Jamie Salebra Vail Robert Wilson II


AEROSPACE SYSTEMS Adrian Garcia Lopez Dominguez Jorge Martinez





AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Ethan R. Burnett Adam Doehrmann Parisa Footohi Shane Michael Harrel Harshad Baswaraj Kalyankar Sandoval M. Oswaldo Molina James W. Powell Caitlin N. Wright

AGRICULTURAL & BIOSYSTEMS ENGINEERING Brian Akira Caplan Cameron Keith Dorsett Bryce Richard Kirkpatrick Kensaku Okada BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING Rheagan Alexia Chambers Collin Gilchrist Amy Vaughn CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Nicholas Ashley Aaron Casey Ben Leticia Vazquez Bengochea Rachel Braun Yen-Hsun Chang John Dekrafft Feather Nivrutti Lakhey David Humberto Lopez Juan Cristobal Mariscal Jeffrey Connor McAllister Crecilla Roshani Pinto Connor Thomas Stahl Calliandra Suzanne Stuffle CIVIL ENGINEERING & ENGINEERING MECHANICS Hamad Nasser Alnuaimi Daniel Lizarraga Sarah Ruth Merrigan Sasha Schuck

ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Megha Agarwal Eze Ahanonu Abdullah Ali Asaad Venkata sai vivek Battepati Tianyang Chen Ting Chun Chiu Atwood Coleman Jr. Keeley Jeanne Criswell Matthew Ryan Dzurick Timothy Gardner Maria Gonzalez Gil Manoj Patilbuva Gopale Gitansh Gulati Jiashu Guo Vivek Sreenivasa Gupta Charlsea J. Hansen Jeremy Allen Hibbs Phillip J. Holtz Suhas Chowdary Jonnalagadda Harshil Pankaj Kakaiya Sai Sarath Karry Abhishek Harish Kothari Deepak Kumar Gustavo Lee Kejia Li Yuanzhengyu Li Zheng Li Zhengzhong Liang Brianna Marie Marquez Mila Mathew Megan Elizabeth McGuckin Yue Meng Carmelo Moraila Reinaldo Luis Mulero-Nieves Akshay Aravind Nayak Adam Nighswander Ian Alexander Nowak Daniel A. Okiyama Ju Pan Ganesh Raikhelkar Anthony Rodriguez Veronika Leonidovna Salcido

ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Benjamin Abe Schifman Yiming Shi Justin Siekmann Jeffry T. Skinner Christian Andres Soto Scott Terhorst Ding Wang Shaohui Wang Yihao Wang Kentrell Jamar Wilkins Lik Wong Ruize Xue

ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT Kalyani Vikas Jog Sarah Elizabeth Neely Tania Berenice Rodriguez Chavez Ryan Patrick Shortal Pascual Alvaro Simon Shruti Salil Thakur Christopher Yazzie ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING Christopher Yazzie Kalyani Vikas Jog Pascual Alvaro Simon Ryan Patrick Shortal Sarah Elizabeth Neely Shruti Salil Thakur Tania B. Rodriguez Chavez Ali Arian Anirudh Chakkravarty Kripa Babu Balakrishnan Varun Kappet Hossam Halawani Karen Joanne Laguillo-Rivera INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Ali Arian Swapnila Athavale Sina Ehsani Yunes Elbishari Hossam Halawani Balakrishnan Varun Kappet Anirudh Chakkravarty Kripa Babu

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Karen Joanne Laguillo-Rivera Sashaank Padmanaban MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Sean Arnold Matthew Cole Bigler Maxwell Xavier Duffy Ryan O’Connell Carson Andrew Quimby Matthew Rand Derek Runge MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Aditya Balaraman Luis Enrique Ballesteros Arman Dabiri Youra Jun Cody A. Mitts Juexiao Ning Javier Salido Sr. Bo Xiao Xiang Yang MINING, GEOLOGICAL & GEOPHYSICAL ENGINEERING Melissa Elizabeth Bates Riley Joseph Burkart Gaurav Gupta Jeffery Scott Hicks Peijia Lin Maria Nathalie Risso Keith Ward Taylor Lucero Lazaro Trujillo SYSTEMS ENGINEERING Alexandra Kay Beresford Julie Bui William Casson Jr. Nicole Angelina Chellman Kody Huey Jamel Price Josue Sanchez Hannah Elizabeth Tanquary Bradley Dwight Williams



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Bryce Keller Royball Camille Afton Runge Joseph Simon Schlosser Kubale Shamabanse Sara Elizabeth Slosky Amanda Rae Soles William O’Brien Sullivan Jr. Samantha Morgan Swan Armon David Tadj Erica T. Vanover Brandon Velasquez Michael Jeffrey Volk Emily Ann Wall Cherell Evonne Ward-Rucker Eric Bryan Watson Sydney Genevieve Wilson Ryan James Yoha Austin Douglas Ziska

Note: This list does not include students who applied for graduation late or who were updated from a previous term.

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Margarita Acedo Yingying Chen Gabriela Diaz Elham Ebrahimiaqda Sarah Elizabeth Moore Lauren Tiffany Peckler CIVIL ENGINEERING & ENGINEERING MECHANICS Anshul Agarwal Ismail Kuzucu Lino F. Manjarrez Montano Andisheh Ranjbari Ulina Shakya Francisco J. Villegas Mercado

ELECTRICAL & COMPUTER ENGINEERING Charles C. Cooper Ramaprasad Kulkarni Christin Lundgren Abhishek Pandey Minjun Seo Mingguang Tuo Wo-Tak Wu Yuechen Wu MATERIALS SCIENCE & ENGINEERING Clovis P. Weisbart

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Mehmet Dorduncu Samaneh Fooladi Xiankun Xu Shuyang Zhang MINING, GEOLOGICAL & GEOPHYSICAL ENGINEERING Gail Heath SYSTEMS & INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Shanshan Hou Alexander Lee Haomiao Yang

B12 • The Daily Wildcat

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Monday Madness • $2 Draft Tuesdays • 1/2 Off Whisky Wednesdays



Year in Review • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

The Daily Wildcat • B13


When UA sports made headlines BY DAILY WILDCAT SPORTS STAFF @WildcatSports


The world was officially introduced to Khalil Tate on Oct. 7, 2017 at Colorado when the sophomore broke the FBS single-game rushing record for a quarterback with 327 yards. Tate entered the game in Boulder in the first quarter when Brandon Dawkins exited with an injury. Fourteen carries and five touchdowns later, Tate etched his name in the record books with an unforgettable performance. Tate lifted Arizona to a 45-42 win over Colorado in what was the start of a four-game winning streak for the football team. The performance against the Buffaloes was only the beginning for Tate who garnered Heisman attention in late October and proved to be one of the most electrifying college football players in 2017.


The top moment for Arizona women’s soccer came when the UA hosted an NCAA tournament game for the first time in program history in November. The UA was matched up with TCU in the first round. The Horned Frogs were and strong club and finished their regular season 12-6-3, and it showed against Arizona. TCU went 1-0 up on the ‘Cats in just the 30th minute. The ‘Cats would wait an anxious 45 minutes to find an equalizer when Samantha Falasco tapped a Gabi Stoian corner after the ball ricocheted around the six-yard box. The real fireworks came five minutes later, when, in the 81st minute, Cali Crisler fired a shot from far outside the box and beat TCU’s goalkeeper far post to give Arizona the lead. That proved to be the game winner and sent Arizona to the second round against Florida State.


THE ARIZONA WOMEN’S SOCCER team celebrates after a goal during their game against Texas Christian University on Nov. 10, 2017. The Wildcats won 2-1, advancing them to the second round of the NCAA Tournament.


Behind a historic performance from freshman Deandre Ayton and a highlight reel dunk from Rawle Alkins, Arizona men’s basketball took home its second straight Pac-12 Tournament Championship with a win against USC in Las Vegas. Ayton poured in 32 points and 17 rebounds to earn the tournament’s Most Outstanding Player. Alkins’ momentum-shifting dunk will be etched into men’s basketball history. The previous weeks had been filled with drama and adversity surrounding the future of Sean Miller, but Arizona shook off the outside noise and delivered three-straight wins in the conference tournament. The conference title was the high point in the season and vaulted the ‘Cats into national title contender territory.


PARKER JACKSONCARTWRIGHT IS held up during a celebration after the Wildcats championship win over USC in 2018 Pac-12 Tournament on Saturday, March 10 in T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas.


In their first tournament in late January, the Arizona Intercollegiate, the Wildcats came out with a big win. After finishing day one of the tournament tied for eighth place, the Wildcats stormed back. Arizona shot to the top of the leaderboard in the final three holes of the tournament passing Baylor and Texas A&M for first place. Not only did the Wildcats win, they won on their home course Sewailo Golf Club. The tournament win gave Arizona its first and only win of the 2017-2018 season and first win since 2012. It was also coach Jim Anderson’s first win as head coach for the men’s golf program.


On Feb. 11, Taylor McQuillin threw one of the best games a pitcher can throw: a no-hitter. McQuillin’s no-no came against New Mexico in the last game of the Kajikawa Classic in Tempe. The game also came just two days after she gave up five earned runs in just three innings against Oklahoma State. McQuillin struck out 11 batters in her five hitless innings. The only baserunner she gave up was a walk in the top of the fifth inning. McQuillin threw only 67 pitches in the game, and struck out 68.75% of the batters she faced.


ARIZONA’S TAYLOR MCQUILLIN THROWS the ball to Oregon State’s hitter during the Arizona-Oregon State game at Rita Hillenbrand Memorial Stadium on Sunday, April 29 in Tucson.

The Doctor is ready to see UA now Robbins’ strategic With a background running Texas Medical Center, the largest health care provider in the nation, it’s little wonder Robbins has made such an impact in his first year

BY EDDIE CELAYA @reporterEddie

On June 1, 2017, Dr. Robert Robbins assumed the position of 22nd President of the University of Arizona. Since then, “Doc” Robbins has gone about putting his own, surgeon-like touch on the UA’s most visible and lucrative department — Health Sciences. But that’s not all. Health Sciences Health Sciences, which includes the UA Colleges of Medicine in Tucson and Phoenix, “employs almost 5,000 people, has nearly 1,000 faculty members and garners more than $126 million in research grants and contracts annually,” according to the UA’s website. In an interview with local NPR affiliate Arizona Public Media on June 2, 2017, Robbins laid out his priorities for the coming year. “The issues that I think are highest on my priority list is ... there are a couple of positions that need to be filled that I think are going to be really important,” he said. “Having someone to run the Health Sciences Center is a big issue.” In November 2017, during meetings for UA’s strategic plan before the Arizona Board of Regents, Robbins cited the Health Sciences-Banner Health relationship as integral in landing the Precision Medicine Initiative. The PMI eventually resulted in the largest National Institutes of Health grant ever awarded in Arizona, at $60 million over five years.“The UA would not have earned this grant without its partnership with Banner Health,” Robbins said. In April of this year, Robbins and the Board of Regents finally found their candidate. Dr. Michael Dake was named the new senior vice president of Health Sciences. Dake worked under Robbins previously during their time together at Stanford Medical School. “I am excited about the appointment of Dr. Dake to this important leadership position at the University of Arizona,” Robbins said. Infrastructure In that same AZPM interview, Robbins touched on improving the UA’s aging buildings and infrastructure. Part of Robbins’ plan included help from funding passed by the Arizona legislature in the form of

House Bill 2547, which allocated nearly $1 billion for renovations and constructing new buildings. The beginnings of that plan were on display in October 2017, when Arizona Governor Doug Ducey attended a ribbon cutting ceremony for the renovation of Building 90. “The University of Arizona will receive approximately $400 million, with half of that going toward Building 90 and eight other existing buildings on campus,” Ducey told The Daily Wildcat. “The other half will go toward two new, cutting-edge research facilities focused on physical sciences, engineering, bio-engineering, bio-science and biomedicine.” Robbins was happy to refurbish one of the larger, older research areas on campus. He also hinted at more to come. “I think the University of Arizona, with its landgrant mission, is poised to use these funds to be good stewards of the funds that the taxpayers of this state entrusted in us,” he said. Campus Presence From the very beginning, Robbins promised he would be an active member of the campus community. “I think as the sort of coach, cheerleader, storyteller for the university, it’s my job to get out and tell the incredible story that makes this university so great,” he told AZPM. “And I can’t learn that unless I’m out meeting with people and learning. Perhaps the best example of Robbins’ every-man spirit was a recent run-in he had with UA’s notorious campus preacher “Brother” Dean Saxton. During a ZonaZoo event on the Mall, Saxton and his acolytes began to heckle cheerleaders and passers-by. “Go back to your brothel,” one of them yelled. Enter Robbins. The President Doctor rode in on his custom golf cart, “Fight, Wildcats Fight” blasting from the speakers. Within no time, he had successfully reinvigorated the mood of the crowd and effectively silenced the taunts of Saxton and his cohorts. Perhaps Robbins had foreshadowed such an interaction in that initial interview with AZPM. “I’m going to be accessible,” he said at the time. “I’m going to be wandering the campus, I’m going to be at sporting events, I’m going to be in classes. And I want people to come tell me the good, the bad and the ugly.”

plan; where is the university now? BY JASMINE DEMERS @JasmineADemers

The University of Arizona, under the direction of President Robert C. Robbins, has launched a new strategic planning process, which aims to position the campus as a leader of higher education. With a total of five phases, including discovery, ideation, testing, development and implementation, the strategic plan is currently in the testing phase, which aims to solidify a set of initiatives that are prioritized most by the campus community. “While we have been soliciting feedback from the university community to shape the strategy throughout the process, this phase is explicitly designed to share initiatives and collect broad input,” said Lisa Ordóñez, co-chair of the strategic plan. Since the launch of the strategic planning process in November 2017, President Robbins and his team have focused on gathering community feedback, which will ultimately inform the implementation of a campus-wide strategic plan. In January 2018, as part of the discovery phase, the team visited classrooms, conducted nearly 100 focus groups and spoke with 1,800 students about the strengths and challenges of the university. An interactive discussion was also held on Jan. 29, 2018, which brought together over 500 students, faculty, staff, alumni, donors and community members to discuss the future of the university. From here, the strategic planning team moved into the ideation phase, which consisted of ten topical meetups and feedback sessions through March 2018. Each meetup discussed a new strategic pillar, and covered topics such as diversity, sustainability, globalization, health, art and student engagement. The team is now visiting colleges throughout the university to refine these initiatives before entering the development phase in June 2018. “Basically, we listened broadly to students, faculty, staff and other key stakeholders. From this broad base of information, we formed design teams of experts to develop initiatives to do the work of the strategic plan. We are now working on determining the final list of initiatives that will be funded as part of our strategic plan.” The fifth and final stage of the strategic plan will continue through November 2018, and will include a detailed implementation plan and intensive preparation for the new initiatives. “As a co-chair of this plan, I have learned just how incredible the University of Arizona is and that we have some of the most dedicated people that work hard every day to make us even more incredible,” Ordóñez said. “The strategic plan is important because it will help us move forward in a more coordinated manner and help us use our limited resources more efficiently.”

B14 • The Daily Wildcat

Advertisement • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

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The Daily Wildcat • B15

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Classifieds • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

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B16 • The Daily Wildcat

Advertisement • Wednesday, May 9, 2018

GRADUATION PARTY THURSDAY, MAY 10TH Celebrating our 47th graduation

865 E. University Blvd. 624 • 4177

Special Edition: 2017-2018 Year in Review  

In this Daily Wildcat special edition: Look back on the 2017-2018 school year's biggest moments from Dr. Robert Robbins University of Arizon...

Special Edition: 2017-2018 Year in Review  

In this Daily Wildcat special edition: Look back on the 2017-2018 school year's biggest moments from Dr. Robert Robbins University of Arizon...