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Fashion Q &A see page 7

January 20, 2011

thursday The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

‘WE DON’T HAVE ANY FAT LEFT’ Committee recommends cutting LAII funding to balance budget by Kallie Red-Horse

A

kallie69@unm.edu

recent cost-containment recommendation could force the Latin American and Iberian Institute to close up shop. The Provost’s review committee drafted a report recommending the LAII begin to transition from a University-funded to an externally funded budget, but LAII Director Susan Tiano said it is impossible. “Depending on how they cut us, we might have to close our doors,” she said. “The kinds of grants that we can apply for are mostly direct services to students and faculty — they don’t pay for administrative costs. If they take our budget away, there will be no staff to provide the programs or manage the projects and most of the grants that we get require institutional support or commitment.” The Provost’s review committee Chair Leo Romero said the committee based its recom-

“We are not calling off the idea of a protest in the future, but at this point we are just trying to communicate with the administration.” ~Lucinda Grinnell Graduate Student

mendation to withdraw LAII funding on documents provided by the institute. “We reviewed the report submitted by the Latin American Institute,” he said. “They submitted it to us in terms of what their functions were, their budgets were and what their staffing was. We basically were relying on information provided to us by the LAII.” The institute has already taken budget hits in recent years, said Amanda Wolfe, LAII associate director for program development. “We don’t have any fat left, and if there is a perception that we do, it is vastly incorrect,” she said. The LAII funds about 75 students annually through scholarships, fellowships and travel grants, Tiano said. Graduate student Lucinda Grinnell said a group of graduate students will publicly deliver letters to President Schmidly today opposing the recommendations. She said the LAII provides fellowships and funding that allow graduates to conduct research in Latin America. “We are not calling off the idea of a protest in the future, but at this point we are just trying to communicate with the administration,” she said. Provost Suzanne Ortega said money for meeting grant requirements could come from several places on campus. She said the recommendations are strictly preliminary strategies.

DE

Lack of funding leaves chem labs ‘outdated, hazardous’ by Ruben Hamming-Green rhamminggreen@gmail.com

The University has been left scrambling for funds to renovate Riebsomer Hall in the wake of Bond D’s failure at the November elections. The Board of Regents unanimously voted to reallocate $3 million toward the renovations from other sources, but University spokeswoman Karen Wentworth said that $12 million more is needed. Bond D would have provided $10 million for the renovation. “UNM will request critical capital outlay funds from the 2011 session of the New Mexico State Legislature, but no one knows whether any money will come from that source,” she said. David Bear, interim chair of the chemistry department, said without renovations the chemistry labs are outdated and potentially hazardous. “The things that were considered safe in 1950 are not necessarily the same things that are considered safe in 2011,” he said. “The ventilation really needs to be better. On top of that, the research laboratories have not had any renovations done to them at all, with the exception of one lab on the top, since 1966. They’re just in grave need of repair.” Bear said the department does not have sufficient facilities to attract new professors.

S P E R ATE

ti m e s

see LAII page 3

GPSA supports extended Lottery by Ruben Hamming-Green rhamminggreen@gmail.com

House Bill 62, which would extend the time period students can apply for the Lottery Scholarship, was a hot topic of conversation at Wednesday’s GPSA Executive Board meeting. The bill, introduced by Rep. Bill O’Neill, would allow students to defer the Lottery Scholarship for one year. Right now, students must attend college immediately after high school graduation in order to qualify for the scholarship. President Lissa Knudsen said GPSA actively supports the bill. “It’s a great amendment,” she said. “I think students support it, and (O’Neill) is looking for us to provide him with a lot of support. I strongly hope that we can be organized enough to get people to send e-mails, to go up and talk to legislators.” Knudsen said GPSA members would testify at committees in support of the bill. Though the scholarship does not directly support graduate students, she said the bill would affect teachers and graduate assistants. “We have found, at least personally, that in the classroom, students who don’t have to worry about

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 115

issue 81

“The things that were considered safe in 1950 are not necessarily the same things that are considered safe in 2011.” ~David Bear Chemistry Department Chair He said with five professors retiring in the next five to 10 years, filling open slots will be challenging. The regents reallocated $500,000 from the Emergency Building Renewal fund to finance renovations. This money will be spent on bathrooms, roof and flooring renovations. About $2.5 million will come from the UNM 2007 Bond Fund and will go toward the solar energy lab, the organic chemistry teaching lab and various laboratory equipment, Wentworth said. Student Jessica Friedman said the lab conditions have been an issue. She said faulty equipment in the labs was also a recurring problem. “They’re really out of date. They’re really filthy,” she said. “After you’ve been using a lab for so many decades, it just gets covered in chemicals — and dangerous ones too.” Melissa Vargas, the Provost’s Office’s strategic planner, said funding for renovations to the chemistry building outweigh the need to complete the Castetter Hall addition. Only one story of the three-story addition will be operational.

Amanda Best shoots over Utah’s Iwalani Rodrigues on Wednesday at The Pit. The Lobos dropped to 0-4 in the Mountain West Conference play with a 56-53 loss to the Utes. See page 10 for full story.

funding and who are better prepared to learn are easier to teach,” she said. “And it creates a better classroom environment.” O’Neill said his bill faces obstacles, mainly a tight state budget, and it needs student support to pass. “In no way do I want to jeopardize the long-term sustainability of this wonderful Lottery Scholarship program that we have in this state, but it merits discussion,” he said. “It’s really hard to take time off to come all the way up to Santa Fe ... but even a handful of students who are committed to seeing this pass would be great.”

Laurisa Galvan Daily Lobo

- Don’t Forget The Daily Lobo Design Contest ends Monday, January 24th. Go to DailyLobo.com, download our flag, and redesign it. E-mail your submissions to EditorInChief@DailyLobo.com. The winning design will be featured on the front page of the Daily Lobo.

Creative spirit

Imprisoned

See page 6

See page 2

TODAY

48 |27


PAGETWO THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

This portrait, taken of an inmate in Cereso, a prison in Cuauhtémoc, México, is part of an ongoing portrait series by Photo Editor Junfu Han. Han visited Mexico twice over winter break and documented different aspects of Mexicans’ lives. Han plans to travel to Juarez, Mexico, next week to continue work on the series. Check the online gallery to see more portraits from the Mexican Prison Portraits series. .

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and PRINTED BY regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content SIGNATURE should be made to the editor-in-chief. OFFSET All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo. com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.

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Editor-in-Chief Pat Lohmann Managing Editor Isaac Avilucea News Editor Elizabeth Cleary Assistant News Editor Shaun Griswold Staff Reporters Ruben Hamming-Green Chelsea Erven Alexandra Swanberg Kali Red-Horse

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THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 / PAGE 3

Who stays, who goes? Up to Martinez Regent selection process not set in stone

by Chelsea Erven cerven@unm.edu

Two seats on the UNM Board of Regents are up for grabs, but it’s not clear how the governor will decide to fill them. Former Gov. Bill Richardson signed off on a new regent selection process Dec. 17 that creates a Committee on Regent Appointments composed of faculty and community members, but the regent selection process is now solely up to Gov. Susana Martinez. Faculty Senate President Richard Wood, who advocated a revised regent selection system alongside faculty senates from NMSU and New Mexico Tech, said the future of the process isn’t guaranteed. “We are, of course, aware that much depends on how this initiative is received by the new administration in Santa Fe,� he said. “For that reason, we are hoping to create some common ground with the incoming administration of Gov.-elect Susana Martinez around the core of this procedure.� Board of Regents President Raymond Sanchez and Vice President Jack Fortner’s terms ended Dec. 31. In the past, the governor appointed regents without a selection committee’s help. Calls to Martinez’s office over the last week and a half were not returned.

Representative Rick Miera, Legislative Education Study Committee chair, said Martinez doesn’t have to uphold the executive order. “She’s been given the opportunity to do that, but that doesn’t negate the fact that she doesn’t have to accept what was given to her,� he said. “It’s a suggestion, and she can take it or leave it.� Wood said Martinez may not search for regents immediately, so Sanchez and Fortner will stay on the board until their replacements are named. If accepted by Martinez, Wood said, the process would allow more input from members of the University community. “It will create greater transparency in how our research universities are governed, and encourage future governors to draw on a wide pool of talented and committed individuals when making future regent appointments,� he said. Miera said that regardless of whether Martinez adopts the selection process, input from University faculty is necessary when selecting regents. “We won’t get the input of the University community unless we ask for it and then take it to heart,� he said.

by Shaun Griswold shaun24@unm.edu

His term is up, but Jack Fortner said he is confident he will retain his seat on the UNM Board of Regents. Fortner, the vice president who has served two terms spanning 12 years, said he thinks Gov. Susana Martinez will reappoint him, but downplayed how much of a role his campaign contributions will factor into Martinez’s decision. Martinez was unavailable for comment. In November, the Daily Lobo reported Fortner donated more than $40,000 to Martinez’s campaign before being appointed to her Higher Education Task Force.

LAII

Fortner said the task force made recommendations about campus operations and cabinet positions that oversee New Mexico’s universities. He said the tuition credit, money the Legislature subtracts from its annual UNM appropriations, was a hot topic for the task force.

burden from the taxpayers to the students and the parents? I hope to keep the burden as light as possible on the students.� Fortner said his biggest accomplishments as a regent were completing campus construction projects, such as the Barbara and Bill Richardson Pavilion at the UNM Hospital, the architecture building and parking structures. If reappointed, Fortner said his experience will be helpful to filling important budget holes at UNM. He said he is unclear if or when Martinez will consider regent appointments. “I just know the governor is right now occupied with doing the cabinet,� he said. “That’s not complete; there are three or five positions. I spoke with the chief of staff that after they do that, then they will move on to the other appointments.�

“I hope to keep the burden as light as possible on the students.� ~Jack Fortner Vice President UNM Board of Regents “The tuition credit is a big deal,� he said. “Some of those recommendations were a 10 percent tuition increase. Do we transfer the

from PAGE 1

“The budget folks in my office tried to identify what a reasonable, doable short-term cut might be,� she said. “Of course, these are only our first estimates and any ultimate cut could be more or less.� Tiano said the provost’s committee likely didn’t understand the institute’s spectrum of activities.

“We understand how these committees work,â€? she said. “Faculty get hauled in when asked nicely. They meet and never have enough time and have to come up with these recommendations. ‌ We aren’t mad at these people for trying to hurt us because they are faculty — they are friends. In their situation, they didn’t

quite understand what we do.� If you know of a creative or cost-effective measure in your department or elsewhere, please send an e-mail to News@DailyLobo.com to be featured in our “Desperate Times� feature.

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LoboOpinion Opinion editor / Jenny Gignac

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

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Thursday January 20, 2011

opinion@dailylobo.com / Ext. 133

letter ‘Scientific reading’ study led to school recommendations Editor, In reading the article, “Dealing with the deficit,” by Shaun Griswold in the Daily Lobo on Wednesday, I noticed that I was referred to by Rep. Jimmie C. Hall as having, “…embraced the idea…” of cutting funds from colleges or programs of education that do not teach educators the science-based reading curricula. I would like to provide a clarification of the statement and perspective on exactly what I endorse. A joint memorial was passed in the 2010 Legislative Session (HJM16) called “Study Reading Curricula in Teacher Education” that engaged a yearlong, comprehensive study of the implementation of two legislatively mandated reading courses in all publicly funded teacher preparation institutions in New Mexico. A workgroup was formed consisting of three deans (I was one of the three) as well as three legislators from the Legislative Education Study Committee — Rep. Hall was one of those three legislators. We embarked together on probably the best study of the implementation of “scientific reading” that has ever been done in the state and produced a report to the LESC called “Study Reading Curricula in Teacher Education, HJM16,” which was delivered to the LESC on Dec. 13. In that report, all the members of the HJM16 workgroup endorsed five recommendations: 1) Rigorously assess candidate knowledge of how to teach reading as condition for elementary licensure either through the NM Content Knowledge Assessment in Elementary Education or through a separate exam. 2) Convene a statewide gathering of reading faculty to review the issues raised in the report and share best practices. 3) Develop a list of recommended texts that address the five essential elements of literacy/reading. 4) Convene the deans and directors at an LESC meeting during the 2012 session to present the approaches and solutions gleaned from the Spring 2011 meeting. 5) Include a review and the potential inclusion of required reading courses as part of the NCATE accreditation review process. There is no mention of cutting funds for colleges or programs of education in the HJM16 workgroup’s report, and therefore it is not supported by the findings of that group. As the chairperson for all the deans and directors of education programs across the state, myself as well as all of the leaders embraced the findings of the workgroup, but none of us has embraced the cutting of funds to any of our programs. Dick Howell College of Education Dean

Editorial Board Pat Lohmann Editor-in-chief

Isaac Avilucea Managing editor

Jenny Gignac Opinion editor

Elizabeth Cleary News editor

Column

Don’t be hasty after an auto accident by David Standridge

Daily Lobo Guest Columnist Remarkably, many people hurt their personal injury case right off the bat by not taking the proper precautions when they are in an accident. We wear gloves when it is cold to prevent frost bite. We wear baseball gloves to play baseball so that our hands and body are protected. We wear belts to keep our pants from falling. Why not take precautions to prevent yourself from being scammed right after an accident? Sometimes the scams come from lawyers, police officers and insurance adjusters. With this information, you will be better informed and you will be armed and ready for progressing with your case. First, the thing you need to do is to ascertain whether you need medical attention. Most people determine that they are all right when asked right at the scene of an accident. In fact, in minor accidents, most people will tell you that all is fine. That is because their adrenaline is flowing, and they do feel all right at that moment. However, most car accidents should require some immediate medical attention. Don’t try and tough it out. It usually isn’t until 24-36 hours later until one starts feeling the true impact of the accident. Don’t be a tough guy/gal in these situations. Err on the side of

caution. I’ve seen people have minor fender benders, but their head struck the steering wheel. Such injury could lead to brain damage or worse. Anyhow, make an immediate assessment of whether you need medical attention.

“I’ve seen minor fender benders with thousands of dollars in damage to the car’s frame that couldn’t even be seen.” Even if you don’t take an ambulance to the emergency room, it is best for you to seek immediate medical attention. Second, get the other driver’s information. This may sound pretty straight forward, but don’t be fooled into falling asleep on this one. Too often I see people simply “exchange information.” The client obtained a name, e-mail address, an address and phone number for the person thinking that would be enough, only to come to find out that the person lied! Yes, that is right. Many unscrupulous people are out there. Make sure that you get this information, but look at their insurance card, write

the year, make and model of the car and take down the license plate number. The last thing you want to do is to try and track this person down four to five months later with information that is not credible. Third, don’t rush. In “minor” car crashes, many people want to rush to get going. If there is not major visible damage to the car, they just want to take off. Don’t fall into this trap. I’ve seen minor fender benders with thousands of dollars in damage to the car’s frame that couldn’t even be seen. Everybody has schedules and everybody is in a hurry, but don’t let the person who hit you try and make you feel bad for wanting to be detailed and complete. Get the information. Call the police. Do what is necessary to protect yourself. Remember, those first few minutes after the accident could make the difference between you being fully compensated and protected or left flying in the wind. Don’t become a victim twice. Take these practical steps and use them. David Standridge is a local Albuquerque attorney and will provide free consultations for personal injury. You can contact the Standridge Law Firm at: info@standridgelaw.com or call for an appointment at 880-8737

letter Review board seeks input for $11M student fee allocation Editor, In addition to paying tuition, each undergraduate student pays $478 a year in student fees. This money is used in many ways and goes through a distribution process. The main component of these fees is to fund departments that provide essential services to students. In this letter to the editor, I want to briefly

explain the process and how you can give input on where this money should be distributed. The student fee distribution process begins with the Student Fee Review Board. The SFRB is composed of graduate and undergraduate members. The SFRB holds department hearings and town hall meetings to better educate themselves on student needs. The SFRB will submit its final recommendations the first week of February to the Office of Student Affairs and the Office of the University President. These fees are included in the final budget, which is approved by the Board of Regents in April.

Where do you want your fee money to go? The SFRB distributes about $11 million, a difficult task. Therefore, we need your help and input. A complete list of departments and SFRB schedule is on the ASUNM website, asunm.unm. edu. You have the opportunity to voice your opinion by attending a town hall meeting next week or sending an e-mail to asunmprz@unm. edu. Your input and participation are greatly appreciated. Lazaro “Laz” Cardenas, Jr. ASUNM president

Letter submission policy n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

New evidence in Pearl death by Ashraf Khan and Nahal Toosl

The report says at least 14 of 27 people involved in abducting and murdering Pearl in 2002 are thought to remain free. Defense attorney Rai Basheer said the prosecution knows it would lose on appeal and is delaying the process, but prosecutor Raja Qureshi dismissed those claims. “I challenge the defense to come and attend the case properly and consistently, and they will themselves know whose case is weak,� Qureshi told The Associated Press. The Pearl Project’s findings appear to strengthen the defense’s hand. For instance, it finds significant discrepancies between Pakistani police reports and later court testimonies, including that of a taxi driver whose account was considered crucial to the conviction. Authorities apparently cajoled the driver to change his earlier story and,

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KARACHI, Pakistan — The four men imprisoned for killing Wall Street Journal reporter Daniel Pearl were not present during his beheading but were convicted of murder because Pakistani authorities knowingly relied on perjured testimony and ignored other leads, says a report released Thursday. The results of the Pearl Project, an investigation carried out by a team of American journalists and students and spanning more than three years, raise troubling questions about Pakistan’s dysfunctional criminal justice system and underscore the limits U.S. officials face in relying on Pakistani authorities. The four men convicted in the killing did help kidnap the American journalist, according to the investigation. But it says forensic evidence known as “vein-matching� bolsters the confession of al-Qaida No. 3 Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, the professed mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks on the United States, to having killed Pearl. The report says at least 14 of 27 people involved in abducting and murdering Pearl in 2002 are thought to remain free. And the four who have been convicted could be released if their appeal is ever heard because of false and contradictory evidence used in their trial. Pearl, 38, was abducted from this southern port city on Jan. 23, 2002, while researching a story on Islamist militancy after the Sept. 11 attacks. On Feb. 21, 2002, a video of Pearl’s killing was delivered to U.S. officials in Pakistan. His remains were found in a shallow grave on Karachi’s outskirts three months later. Within months of Pearl’s disappearance, Ahmed Omar Saeed

while testifying, place Sheikh with Pearl near the restaurant where the journalist was picked up by his abductors, the report says. But Sheikh is believed to have left Karachi before other men he had recruited carried out the kidnapping. At the same time they were building their case against Sheikh and the three others, investigators did not pursue leads provided by another suspect in custody. That man, Fazal Karim, allegedly was one of the guards holding Pearl hostage and was there during his slaying. Karim also led investigators to Pearl’s grave. But his account differed from the taxi driver’s, thus threatening the prosecution’s case against the four on trial. U.S. officials pushed the Pakistanis to restart the trial to include all the evidence, but the prosecutor argued that doing so would give the defense a huge advantage. So Karim’s account didn’t make it to court, and he was later set free. The murder case against the four convicts also appears weakened by Mohammed’s suspected role. The al-Qaida No. 3 claimed after his capture that he beheaded Pearl. Mohammed is being held at the Guantanamo Bay U.S. military prison, and the confession is believed to have come during interrogation that included waterboarding. But the Pearl Project reports that U.S. investigators also used a technique called “vein-matching� to compare a photo of Mohammed’s hand with a photo of a hand shown on the video of Pearl’s killing, and that it’s a fit. Vein-matching is not considered as reliable as methods such as fingerprinting, but the CIA and FBI do use it at times to identify suspects, the report says. It involves “extracting the information of the vascular structure of a hand or finger and converting it into a mathematical quantity.�

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Sheikh, a British national of Pakistani heritage, and three accomplices were caught, charged, and convicted of murder and kidnapping. Sheikh, called the kidnapping’s mastermind, was sentenced to death in July 2002. The three others were given life terms, which in Pakistan usually means 25 years. Since then, the men’s appeals have gone nowhere in the courts, despite dozens of hearings. Both the defense and the prosecution blame each other for stalling tactics. And there is constant speculation that Sheikh is being protected, possibly by Pakistani intelligence agencies.

Thursday, January 20, 2011 / Page 5

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“The mother art is architecture. Without an architecture of our own we have no soul of our own civilization.” - Frank Lloyd Wright

The Independent Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Chris Quintana

6

Thursday January 20, 2011

culture@dailylobo.com / Ext. 131

Blueprints of 508’s future Architecture students dream up new building by Alexandra Swanberg aswanny@unm.edu

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hat was a strip joint five years ago will soon become a revamped, cutting-edge community youth facility. That is, if UNM architecture students have anything to say about it. Justin Hood, Warehouse 508 program coordinator, said he was there for 508’s opening and is looking forward to revitalizing the center with the help of students’ blueprint designs. “It gives you the resources and the direction to chase your dreams, to chase the big-city dreams, without ever leaving your small town,” he said. “It gives them the real-life opportunities to start out small and to really grow and facilitate whatever it is.” Architecture professor Rana Abudayyeh approached Hood at a conference where both were speakers. She said 508’s program stood out, and she proposed collaborating with the organization for the senior architecture project. The project required students to consider Warehouse 508’s mission. Abudayyeh said the site was ideal because it presented challenges: It sits at a dead end, and the Albuquerque Convention Center blocks the street view.

Photos courtesy of Justin Hood

“I’m just trying to find some positive avenues for creativity, for youth to be able to participate and feel like they’re part of something.” ~ Justin Hood Program coordinator

VISIONS Friday at 6 p.m. 508 First Street N.W. Free

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hat was interesting about Colleen and Justin was that they were pushing creative design,” she said. “They were not so bound in terms of what we perceive as traditional architecture.” In the past, seniors have done projects for imaginary clients with problems based on real life. This is the first time seniors have created designs that a client could use. The designs were completed last semester and will be available for public viewing at the Visions exhibition at Warehouse 508. The exhibition will include digital 3-D renderings, 2-D drawings, and physical models for youth, their parents, and the community to view and judge. Hood said the designs are ambitious but feasible, and he is anxious to see which design is selected. “They’re not anywhere too far out of this world,” he said. “They’re really good designs.” Restricted by budget limitations, Warehouse 508 is uncertain when it will be able to begin work on the chosen blueprint. Warehouse 508 Director Colleen Gorman said the city allocated funds

when it granted the building to NMX Sports, but the bond language is broad enough to move $1.3 million to another project. For now, the organization needs to work on its heating, air conditioning and sprinkler systems and the roof before it can build. Gorman said the repairs will cost about $500,000. Hood said when people see what the building could look like, it will attract possible donors. “As of right now, we do not have the budget for it, so it’s a matter of really pulling our heads together, reaching out, and getting some outside funding, outside of the city,” she said. “The biggest aim for Visions is to get exposure so we can get that money and implement some of these ideas.” Gorman said the youth she works with inspire her. She said they’ve spurred the building’s metamorphosis. “I’m just trying to find some positive avenues for creativity, for youth to be able to participate and feel like they’re part of something,” she said. “This space, the youth really feel like they own it. I want them to feel like this place is theirs.”


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Fashion Q&A by Chris Quintana

culture@dailylobo.com

THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 / PAGE 7

Who’s wearing what on campus? Your community store since 1978

“I like fashion. It makes me feel put together.”

Rentals

“In my projected field, everything is kind of somber. You wear blacks, so I try to get away from that on a dayto-day basis.” Mon-Fri 10-6 Sat 10-5:30 Sun 12-5

Matthew Rogers, Fine Arts, Freshman

Leticia Gonzales, Violin Performance, Sophomore

Shirt: Forever 21, $20 Cardigan: Target, $20 Jeans: Levi’s, $50 Shoes: Urban Outfitters, $70

Sweater: Old Navy, $20 Skirt: UNM Flamenco Department, $50 Socks: Target, gift Shoes: Tom’s, $44

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atthew has a thinner body, and he gets his trim look from places like Forever 21 and Urban Outfitters, which specialize in sleek fashion. He is also a fan of style from the ’50s and occasionally the ’80s. He said clothing is important because it’s a personal representation to the outside world. Favorite Fashion Trend: Any sort of jacket is nice. It’s like a comfort zone. Least Favorite Fashion Trend: Um, nothing really comes to mind. Proof # 2

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eticia was caught in her dance wear, but her sense of style still shines through. Her flowing skirt is generally intended for dancing, but the colored stripes still make an excellent companion piece top to her purple-striped shades. Consequently, her favorite color is purple in all of its hues. Favorite Fashion Trend: Billowing blouses. I don’t think everything should be skintight. Least Favorite Fashion Trend: Some people look really unwashed. I don’t know if that’s a trend, but it doesn’t feel right to me. Advice to a Fashion Defunct Friend: Wear what you’re comfortable with because if you’re not comfortable, you’re not going to want to wear it. You have a more lasting fashion if you know what you enjoy wearing.

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THE NATIONAL SECURITY STUDIES PROGRAM NATIONAL SECURITY CHALLENGES. The UNM National Security Studies Program (NSSP) is sponsoring a spring semester special issues course. The 2 credit course (open to all students in any major with junior standing or above) will focus on national security issues and include a team project analyzing a national security challenge. The course will include lectures presented by distinguished faculty and visiting experts. TOPICS (partial list): x Middle East and Central Asia - US interests and relations x Critical Infrastructure – risk and protection x Vulnerability of International Business Supply Chains  x Sociology/Criminology of Terrorism  x Information Forensics – tracing information x Uncertainty in Predictive Environments – collecting intelligence data x ”ƒ•’‘”–ƒ–‹‘›•–‡‡…—”‹–› x Ȁ‡š‹…ƒ‘”†‡”‹‘Ž‡…‡ƒ†‡Žƒ–‡† ••—‡• COURSE NUMBERS: x MGMT 490 Section 22 (Kraye), Friday 3:00-4:30 p.m., Room GSM302. Graduate Students may sign up under MGMT 552. x Also cross listed as ECE 495-4, ECE 595-4, ECON 395-4, POLS 499-20. Sign up for this class on-line or come to the first class to add the course. BECOME AN NSSP SCHOLAR: We also invite interested students to become Scholars. Activities include special symposiums, intelligence community led simulations, internship opportunities, and unique travel abroad cultural experiences. Contact: Candace Shirley at 277-3223 or shirleyc@unm.edu or visit http://www.unm.edu/~nssp01/scholars.html.


culture

Page 8 / Thursday, January 20, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Films tackle social justice Dancesport busts a move by Andrew Beale abeale@unm.edu

Students looked through the lens of social justice to create a new series of films. The “People Before Profits” film series will be shown at the Lobo Theater in the SUB every Monday this semester. Travis Simis, an intern in the Peace Studies program and the coordinator of the series, said the movies will educate people about global issues, such as workers’ rights, water rights and the conflict in Israel. “Our goal is to bring the community of UNM, the students, faculty and professors, as well as the surrounding community to have a discussion,” he said. The series begins Monday with “Salt of the Earth,” a film made in New Mexico and released in 1954. It focuses on a strike organized by Hispanic workers at a zinc mine. Desi Brown, the adviser to the Peace Studies program, said the film was a breakthrough in social-justice filmmaking. “It’s kind of seen as the first environmentaljustice film,” he said. “It’s kind of unique that it was filmed in New Mexico.” All the movies are free, regardless of whether attendees are UNM students. Brown said he is also coordinating with professors in departments to encourage students to attend.

“We’re really hitting instructors hard and letting them know these films are happening, so they can maybe offer extra credit to their students to go see them, if the film is applicable to whatever their course is or what they’re studying at the moment,” he said. Students Organizing Actions for Peace brought the series to campus, said Amy Foust, SOAP’s acting president. She said SOAP is dedicated to fostering interaction between student groups. The film series was held at the Albuquerque Center for Peace and Justice for the past four years, but the center’s members decided to show the films on campus to increase student turnout and gave the organizing duties to SOAP, Brown said. He said each film is also sponsored by a student group or individual professor.

“People Before Profits” film series Every Monday in the UNM Lobo Theater Films introduced at 6:30 and begin at 7 p.m. E-mail peace@unm.edu for more info and a schedule of films.

by Antonio Sanchez

sanchezantonio24@gmail.com Majestic yet militant, sweeping yet stern, the UNM Dancesport Team seeks to invigorate classic dance on campus. Dancesport UNM has 40 members and three dance troupes: Fedora (a novelty group dance team), Duke City Wranglers (a country western team), and the simply titled Dancesport team (ballroom dance team). Devaraj Aran, Dancesport UNM president, said the group’s purpose is three-fold. “One, to provide students with the opportunity to a social ballroom dance,” she said. “Two, to provide them the opportunity to perform; and three, to bring such performances to the community at large.” As Dancesport UNM president, Aran works with his board of dancers to decide what the teams will do, in conjunction with the group’s adviser and choreographer, Brenda Dunagan. “Basically, what a troupe does is it continues to maintain as many numbers as you can in your repertoire, so that you can perform them,” Aran said. “The idea is to entertain.” Dancesport has competed in numerous dance competitions. At its last performance at the Diamond Showcase, Dancesport captain Zack Wright led the team to first place in its division. “He is, was and continues to be one of the most

talented male dancers in this group,” Aran said. With two years of dance experience, Wright first got into dancing after watching, “So You Think You Can Dance?” “I thought that show was amazing, and I found out that UNM offered dance classes, so I had to get into it,” he said. As captain of Dancesport’s competitive ballroom dance team, Wright does his best to perfect the group’s form and technique, whether it is an old set of choreography or a new dance. “It’s kind of like how any given instrument has a set of different notes you can have, but when you compose a song, it’s just you hitting certain notes in certain orders,” he said. With a competition coming up in April and auditions next week, Wright said he has high hopes for the troupe. “I think a goal that we always have in mind is we really want to make ourselves known in the community,” he said.

Auditions for Dancesport UNM Tuesday 7 p.m. Johnson Gym devaraj@unm.edu

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Thursday, January 20, 2011 / Page 9

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sports

Page 10 / Thursday, January 20, 2011

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Junfu Han / Daily Lobo From right from left, Tina Doughty, Porche Torrance, assistant coach Dave Shoemate and Caroline Durbin express angst at The Pit on Wednesday. The Lobos suffered their eighth loss in nine games.

Shooting flaws lead to loss by Ryan Tomari

rtomari@unm.edu The UNM women’s basketball team continues to knock on that Mountain West Conference door for that first league win. The problem is no one is answering. Not even at The Pit. With a 56-53 loss to Utah on Wednesday, the Lobos dropped their fourth straight conference game and have lost eight of their last nine games. “It’s tough,” guard Lauren TayUTAH 56 lor said. “I don’t UNM 53 want to start out conference 0-4. It’s a big hole to come out of, but there is always the (MWC) tournament. We just got to keep working from here and just find the little extra to get those last couple of points.” Those last couple of points never came, even though the Lobos had chance after chance to defeat the Utes. With 29 seconds left, UNM’s Jasmine Patterson cut the Utes lead to 54-53, but Utah pulled away in the final seconds of play and the sealed the door for any UNM comeback victory. After a Taylor foul, the Utes Michelle Plouffe missed a free throw and the Lobos nabbed the rebound. Taylor found Morgan Toben open in the corner for a go-ahead 3, but Toben missed the open shot. Utah rebounded and held on for the win. Head coach Don Flanagan said the Lobos were just outmatched by Utah. “I just thought that they outworked us,” Flanagan said. “I thought they were more physical than we were, stronger than we were, and they pushed us around on free throws and block outs. I didn’t think that we played hard enough.” The Lobos locked down the Utes two leading scorers, Iwalani Rodrigues and Janita Badon. The two combined for just 15 points.

With time winding down in the first half and the game tied at 18, Badon was unguarded after a Utah rebound. Rarely left open, Badon, however, nailed a crucial 3-pointer with no time left in the first period. Utah walked up The Pit ramp up on UNM 21-18. Taylor said she shouldn’t have allowed Badon to hit the buzzer-beater. “Oh, it kills me,” Taylor said of Badon’s 3-pointer. “We should have come out farther in the zone because we weren’t expecting her to shoot it. We were expecting them to go to one of their shooters. That was my fault. I was up there (on the 3-point line) with our zone.” Plouffe led the Utes with a doubledouble. She finished the night with 13 points nabbed 12 boards. “You can’t end up giving up rebounds if you have players running out on shooters and you overload one side and (the opposing team) rebounds,” Flanagan said. “Our interior players had not scored all night.” Taylor led all scorers with 21 points, and Porche Torrance had a career-high five steals. Patterson added 11 points of her own. More than anything, the Lobos couldn’t hit a beach ball into the ocean. They shot only 30 percent from the field. Flangan said shooting woes haunt UNM. “Again, our main problem is that we’re not shooting well,” he said.

Up Next

Women’s basketball vs. UNLV Saturday, 2 p.m. The Pit

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Thursday anuary 20, 2011 / Page 11 FOR RELEASE JANUARY 20,, J2011

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FEMALE STUDENT ROOMMATE wanted for student house in Spruce Park, 1 block from UNM. $510/mo Utilities included. Call Liz 264-2644.

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LOBO LIFE LGBTQ Resource Center: Spring Welcome Back Starts at: 3:30pm Location: LGBTQ Resource Center, Building 20A, 608 Buena Vista Ave There will be free food, entertainment, raffles, and information from campus and community groups. Also, at 4:00 pm there will be a Rainbow Flag-Raising Ceremony.

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classifieds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail classads@unm.edu. or email to to classifi eds@dailylobo.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Come room 107 Come byExpress. room 131 in by Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.

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Women’s Veteran Group Starts at: 4:00pm Location: Women’s Resource Center, 1160 Mesa Vista Hall There is no question, women vets have special needs and this is a place where we can network to make sure those needs are met.

WANTED: EXPERIENCED TUTOR for Math 145, Statistics. Also needed tutor for high school physics. Excellent hourly rate. Please call 321-8847. LIVE-IN 2 Blocks west UNM. Caregive Parkinson’s patient, light housework, 18 hrs. Get furnished room, meals, parking. Call Pat 247-3138, bring resume, references. CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED, Monday through Friday, 1 to 6pm every day. Montessori experience helpful but will train, prefer education majors. Send info to: admin@academymontes sorischool.org or call 299-3200. GET PAID TO study PT, Dogsit/housesit near campus. Send interest to pfornel l@aol.com

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OPENINGS AVAILABLE

Starting at $8.50/hr. Day, night, late night, weekends. Cashiers/busing positions. Will work around your schedule.

Apply in person.

2400 Central SE PART-TIME HELP for wholesale insurance office needed. 25-30 hours/wk. Looking for someone who has excellent communication skills, self starter, and is fast on the computer. Burns & Wilcox is a national wholesale insurance broker with a local office. No insurance knowledge necessary-we will train. Send resume to: burnsofnm@gmail.com, subject line,”Insurance Resume”. VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. OUTGOING, GREAT COMMUNICATION, organized Contact Manager needed! Great Pay! Flexible hours Monday-Thursday 20-25 hours per week. Please send resume to Ldao@farmer sagent.com SEEKING LEAD TEACHERS needed in infant room and preschool room. Please visit www.ChildrensPromise Centers.org/employment for more information. STUDENT HELP SETTING up office. 612 flexible hours weekly. Needs truck/van. 804-6626. !!!BARTENDING!!!: UP TO $300/day. No experience necessary, training available. 1-800-965-6520ext.100. WANTED: CAREGIVER. 3-4hours/day. $11/hr. Nursing students preferred. 2929787.

Volunteers UNM IS LOOKING for adult women with asthma for asthma research study. If you are interested in finding out more about this study, please contact Tereassa at tarchibeque@salud.unm.edu or 269-1074 (HRRC 09-330).

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REGULAR SITTER WANTED for Sun afternoons, 4hrs, 2 children ages 3 & 6. $8/hr. 232-9218. SONG & DANCE Performer & Educator needed for after school program, $15 hr, up to10 hrs per wk. 3:30-5 pm (MTThF) & 12:30-3:30 pm (W). Proficiency in popular music, dance and instrumental accompaniment required. Experience with school-age children preferred. Apply online at www.campfire abq.org or in person at 1613 University NE. !BARTENDER TRAINING! Bartending Academy, 3724 Eubank NE, www. newmexicobartending.com 292-4180. PART TIME WORK, flexible schedule, minimum wage, no benefits.

Provide companionship for elderly lady. Cards, TV, chit-chat...study during naps. WriteTyler@aol.com

All averages and skill levels welcome. For more information, find us on Facebook under UNM Bowling Email us at unmbowl@unm.edu or contact John at 505.205.4528

Let’s get rolling!

Event Calendar

for January 20, 2011 Planning your day has never been easier! Changeling the Lost Placing an event in the Starts at: 8:00pm Lobo Life calendar: Location: Student Union Building, 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com Upper Floor Santa Ana A&B Play a character as part of White Wolf Pub- 2. Click on “Events” link near the top of the lishing’s ongoing official worldwide chronicle. page. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for infor3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the mation/confirmation.

Future events may be previewed at www.dailylobo.com

right side of the page.

4. Type in the event information and submit!

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