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DAILY LOBO new mexico

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thursday September 20, 2012

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Fliers at pro-life rally spark controversy by Ardee Napolitano

UNM students gathered in front of Zimmerman Library on Wednesday morning to protest what they called racist antiabortion posters that were posted on campus and are now circulating on Facebook. The posters, which were posted initially as part of a campaign of the pro-life organization 40 Days for Life, depicted a fetus in the third trimester wearing a feather on its head. The picture included a Native American medicine wheel in the background, and the phrase “Today and Indian boy was killed in the Indian way hey ya hey” was written beneath the picture of the fetus. “We’re not here to target the debate of pro-choice and pro-life,” said Kiva Club President Lane Bird Bear. “We’re here to address the negative campaigns that targeted Native Americans.” The Kiva Club is a Native American student organization at UNM. Bird Bear said the posters caught the club’s attention Tuesday night, when they received emails from people who were offended by the image. He said that shortly after the club learned about the posters, its members organized the protest and publicized the event on Facebook. “We thought that to get all the

Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelism (CAFE) director Samantha Serrano (far right) apologized to Kiva Club president Lane Bird Bear (left) on Wednesday for the pro-life poster displayed at an anti-abortion protest on campus Tuesday. The poster depicted a Native American baby in a headdress with a caption the club called offensive. Kiva Club members gathered in Smith Plaza Wednesday to protest the poster, which CAFE said was set up by a third party. proper reactions, we needed to do that about 11 percent of the UNM were inappropriate. this immediately,” he said. student population and about 11 “One of the main things that was Bird Bear said the club expected percent of the New Mexico popula- so offensive is the terminology,” he about 60 people to attend the pro- tion are Native American and that said. “Even the symbolism is betest throughout the day. He said the images displayed in the poster ing mocked, as an aborted fetus in

the third trimester is adorned with feathers and a medicine wheel. It’s basically mocking our traditions and cultures.” But Samantha Serrano, director of Catholic Apologetics Fellowship and Evangelism, an on-campus group working with 40 Days for Life, said the posters were put up by a man who was not affiliated with their organization. Serrano said that as soon as another man told the group that the posters were offensive, members immediately took them down. She said the organization asked the man who made the posters not to return. “We had a gentleman who was not associated with our group who wanted to come along, and he had some signs that he had made,” she said. “We didn’t look at them initially, but when we did look at them, we took down all of the signs and we told him that he was not allowed to keep the signs up. We asked him not to come back.” Serrano said that the group apologizes to anyone who was offended by the signs, and that they do not represent the views of the organizations. “We are in no way racist,” she said. “We are in no way trying to call out any ethnic group whatsoever. We’re here just to try to maintain the dignity of life.”

see Abortion PAGE 5

Digital mural celebrates unique flavor of ABQ by Nicole Storey When Michael Lopez was a child, he made a sculpture of Elvis for the annual Día de los Muertos parade. The sculpture was a project for Working Classroom, an art theater program Lopez joined when he was 10. The program is designed to expose high-risk youth to art and theater. Lopez later returned to the program and is now an educator and lead artist for the digital mural, “(Hear) by the River.” Lopez worked with artists Mark Anderson and Eric García and five student apprentices to create the publicly funded art project that depicts various characteristics of Albuquerque. The project was funded by a $28,000 grant from the city of Albuquerque Public Arts Program and $30,000 from the Art Institute of Chicago. Lopez said the mural provides its audience with an in-depth look at a broad spectrum of Albuquerque’s residents. He said the program reached out to community members to participate in the design of the mural. “It was just kind of like inviting as many people as possible to participate,” Lopez said. “We have people from Kirtland Air Force Base, like a colonel from Kirtland Air Force Base and then we have protesters, just trying to get the broad spectrum of people and not trying to be too specific, but people always get left out, too.” Lopez said the mural depicts real

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 117

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reactions to the Albuquerque community and that the amount of involvement artists and interviewees had with one another is obvious. “It’s like running into a stranger and having a conversation that sticks with you even after you’ve walked away. The people in the interviews, you can’t ignore them,” he said. “I think it’s kind of an intimate experience. I felt like the students really had intimate experiences with the people they were interviewing.” Lopez said students involved in the program dedicated a lot of time and effort to the project and that their investment in the mural proved their dedication. “It’s a lot of work, it’s very, very, very, very time consuming, but it’s important work and I think the students really understood that and I think that they really dedicated a lot of their time to it,” he said. “They were in the studio until 4 in the morning some nights editing, editing, editing because they were so invested in the stories they were telling.” UNM student and apprentice Alejandra Carmona said her dedication to the mural was matched by the dedication of artists and interviewees. She said the mural should make community members proud. “Working with them was really one of my favorite things about the project. They’re all very motivated people and they know what they want, and they know how they want things to look,” she said. “I think people should go and check it out because not only did we work really hard on this

Adria Malcolm / Daily Lobo The “(Hear) by the River” project is displayed in the Albuquerque Convention Center. The project is a digital media mural that aims to represent the characteristics of Albuquerque. project, but it just gives you a sense of pride to live here.” Working Classroom Visual Art Program Director Gabrielle Uballez said the mural could benefit students involved in the project because it introduces student artists to local artists such as Tony Mares, who have been influential in the local art world. She said that students also had the opportunity to meet local activists and poets and that the experience provides students with a stronger sense of belonging to their community. “I think it gave them a wider range and view of what Albuquerque is,” she said. “It exposed them to a bigger picture of Albuquerque.”

Rage against the...

If you want to sing out, sing out

See page 8

See page 10

“Hear by the River” Mural dedication Friday, 5 p.m.

Albuquerque Convention Center 401 Second St. N.W.

Second floor near the entrance to the Kiva Auditorium


88 | 57

PageTwo Thursday, September 20, 2012

New Mexico Daily Lobo

ShowHow Me

to get pierced safely

Although the independence of college life may encourage students to plunge into piercing, learning how to avoid health risks related to piercing, such as infections and jewelry rejections, is worth looking into before you leap. The Daily Lobo sat down with Chris Jennell, a piercer with Evolution Piercing, to better understand how to pick a piercing and ensure that it heals properly. Pick a piercer. Jennell said it is important to be sure the piercing establishment and the piercer are clean. He said the piercer should be a member of the Association of Professional Piercers (APP), which will ensure the piercer is diligent about following APP guidelines. He said following APP guidelines will reduce the risk of contracting bloodborne pathogens during the piercing process. Jennell said APP certification should be posted in the establishment for every APP-certified piercer.

Step 1 Step 2

Go in for a consultation. Jennell said to select the jewelry and location of the piercing, and accept that your anatomy may require adjustments as to the location of your piercing. He said that with genital piercings, individual anatomy variations may not support every piercing style available. Jennell said the consultation and selection process is important because piercings leave a scar once they close, which can be unsightly. He said that repiercing requires piercing through scar tissue, which can cause the piercing to be misplaced. “Make sure you research exactly what you are getting,� he said. “Never just settle.�

Step 3

Make an appointment and be prepared for aftercare. Jennell advised wearing comfortable clothing that will not irritate the pierced area and being prepared for the aftercare needed for the piercing you choose. He said that care and healing time varies for each piercing and to follow your piercer’s aftercare instructions diligently.

volume 117

issue 24

Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530

Step 4

Watch for signs of infection. Jennell said you should contact your piercer if you have any questions during the healing process, but to see a doctor immediately if your piercing becomes infected. He said to expect the pierced area to be tender, but that foul smelling discharge or sharp pain are not normal side effects of piercings. Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Cleary Managing Editor Danielle Ronkos News Editor Svetlana Ozden Photo Editor Adria Malcolm Assistant Photo Editor Juan Labreche Culture Editor Nicole Perez

Nick Sanchez / Daily Lobo


Signs of infection include discharge, red streaks, swelling, redness or pain, fever, chills, nausea, vomiting, dizziness or disorientation. Signs of metal allergies may include a red, itchy rash near the area. New piercings should not be submerged in water until the healing process is complete.

Assistant Culture Editor Antonio Sanchez Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion/ Social Media Editor Alexandra Swanberg Copy Chief Aaron Wiltse

Design Director Robert Lundin Design Assistants Connor Coleman Josh Dolin Stephanie Kean Advertising Manager Renee Schmitt Sales Manager Jeff Bell Classified Manager Brittany Flowers






 ĀÝĀÄ?ĄýĀÄ?ĀĀĂĀſĕſßýÝÝſ1 )$Ĺż .-Ĺż#1 5 ! !!#

Healing periods: Nose: Navel: Lip: Eyebrow: Female nipples: Male nipples:

2–3 months 3–6 months 2–3 months 2–3 months 3–6 months 2–3 months

~Michelle Durham

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 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.

Saturday Sept. 22nd Join Us for a Great 5K Race and Boot Scoot’n After Party Join for 5K Race and Boot Scoot’n After Party Join UsUs for 5K5K Race and Boot Scoot’n After Party JoinUs foraa Great aGreat Great Race and Boot Scoot’n After Party Benefitting Ability Connection New Mexico! Benefitting Ability Connection New Mexico! Benefitting New Mexico! BenefittingAbility AbilityConnection Connection New Mexico!


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, September 20, 2012/ Page 3

Student regent World’s tallest dog crowned applications open by Quinton Bara Students interested in becoming the next student regent can now apply for the position. Current Student Regent Jake Wellman’s position will end this semester, and applications for the next student regent are under review by GPSA President Maria Silva and ASUNM President Caroline Muraida. Silva and Muraida will submit their nominations to UNM President Robert Frank, who will review the nominations and make selections to be reviewed by Gov. Susana Martinez. Martinez will then select the next student regent, who will serve a two-year term. Wellman said the student regent is not paid for the position and should expect to spend around 15 hours per week working for the position. He said the position requires commitment to the job and a love of the University. Wellman said the student regent is appointed based on his or her personal values and

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experiences. He said that because there may be conflicting interests between the members of the Board of Regents, the student body and members of the student body governments, the applicants must be able to moderate disagreements pertaining to University issues, such as the improvements to Johnson Field and the building of new dormitories on campus.

To apply Undergraduate students:

For a student regent application, visit, click on the regent application under “Applications,” and submit the application to the ASUNM office in the SUB.

Graduate students:

Visit the GPSA office in the SUB. Applications are due by Friday at 5 p.m.

Kevin Scott Ramos / AP photo A Great Dane from Michigan is doggone tall. The Guinness World Records 2013 book recognizes Zeus of Otsego, Mich., as the world’s tallest dog. The 3-year-old measures 44 inches from foot to shoulder. Standing on his hind legs, Zeus stretches to 7-foot-4 and towers over his owner, Denise Doorlag. Zeus is just an inch taller than the previous record-holder, Giant George. Zeus weighs 155 pounds and eats a 30-pound bag of food every two weeks. Doorlag says she had to get a van to be able to transport Zeus.

LoboOpinion Opinion Editor/ Alexandra Swanberg

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895



Thursday, September 20, 2012

LETTER Ugly choice between extremes awaits voters Editor, In less than a week, we’ve seen a video of presidential candidate Mitt Romney come out that basically makes the equation that he’s fascinated by near slavery in China, and writes off nearly half the population as “victims” with disdain. We’ve also got a video out today of Obama at a speech at a university saying he supports redistribution of wealth. Is this what politics in the United States has devolved into? Not just a choice between good or bad for the job, or even the lesser of two evils, but two extremes so far off the chart and polar opposite one can hardly believe it? These things aren’t just making for an ugly and tiring election season; they are also going to make for an ugly term for the president. Regardless of who will win, a large percentage of the nation will view that candidate not just as the guy they didn’t vote for, or the less better guy, but as hell incarnate sent to destroy all they love. Thanks for setting a political tone of ugliness and spite, politicians. This corrosive and disrespectful culture and climate you foist upon us is about the only thing that trickles down to your citizens, as seen in the foolish and sometimes horrific actions of people across the nation. If you cannot be great leaders and fix things, at least refrain from being caustic, obnoxious pieces of trash and try to inject some civility and respect back into the culture and climate of the Unites States. You are all supposed to be leading us and examples of American exceptionalism, and act with behavior that wouldn’t make me feel I had failed as a parent if one of my children grew up to act like you. Jason Stafford UNM student

LETTER SUBMISSION POLICY  Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at 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.

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Cleary Editor-in-chief

Danielle Ronkos Managing editor

Alexandra Swanberg Opinion editor

Svetlana Ozden News editor


Anti-Semitism charges stifle dialogue Will Thomson

Daily Lobo columnist During the Democratic National Convention, there was great controversy over whether to include a section asserting Jerusalem as the undivided capital of Israel in the party platform. To some it may have seemed strange that such a small piece of rhetoric could cause such a ruckus. However, if one understands the history behind the relations between the Unites States and Israel, and the history of the Israeli state, this may not seem so trivial. Indeed, this history is one that is highly contested and very relevant to today. In Albuquerque, another controversy has sprung up about this history and the current situation that has come from it. The Friends of Sabeel conference, coming up on Sept. 28 and 29, has been met with some resistance from a number of voices in the Jewish

community. The conference has been said to be “deeply offensive to the mainstream Jewish community,” a comment made by the director of the Jewish Federation of New Mexico, Sam Sokolove. Indeed, some have felt strongly enough to try to persuade the sponsors of the conference to pull out, including the Cathedral Church of St. John, where the conference was going to be held. I am a Jewish student myself, and while I feel that anti-Semitism should never be tolerated, it seems that this not an instance of it. Sabeel is a Palestinian-Christian organization that states as its purpose finding a resolution to the Israel-Palestine conflict through nonviolent action. The conference’s website say’s its vision is of a “just and durable peace,” and that it seeks to “empower the Palestinian community as a whole.” The schedule of events also includes a number of Jewish and Israeli speakers, such as Mark Braverman, a JewishAmerican author; Les Field, an anthropology

professor at UNM; Rabbi Lynn Gottlieb, one of the founders of Albuquerque’s Nahalat Shalom; and Miko Peled, an Israeli dissident and son of a former Israeli general. The lineup also includes a number of voices from the Christian and Islamic communities. Indeed, such an array of speakers and perspectives hardly looks to be one sided or anti-Semitic. I feel that people must educate themselves about the history and current situation in the region of Israel-Palestine and must be open to opinions and ideas that they may not agree with. It is only through dialogue with other viewpoints and ideas that progress can emerge. In this way, I disagree with the actions that have been taken against this conference. We must differentiate between anti-Semitism or hate speech and critiques of Israel’s policies and actions. For again, while anti-Semitism should have no safe haven, critical looks at Israel’s policies as a state can be constructive and lead to solutions.

Take action to improve busted bus lines by Alexandra Swanberg

Anyone who relies on public transportation, especially the lines along Central Avenue, will understand the following diatribe. The State Fair traffic has made buses even more of a hassle than usual. The other day, a driver was telling a passenger he was an hour and half late on his route. That same day, a bus passed me as I was clearly standing at a bus stop waiting. Waving my hands and cursing, I thought of the bus that passed me the day before. And the two more that passed me earlier this month. And the man in a wheelchair who the bus had to pass because it was full. And the countless times I’ve been late for work because of the bus. And the countless times I’ve been harassed by drunks on the bus. I called 311, the city contact line, and told the woman who answered all about the bus system. Because I’m not one to complain rather than take action, I asked what I could do. Long story short, the city is reassessing the bus lines on Central Avenue, and it’s even better than just throwing more buses in the system: it’s called Bus Rapid Transit. Check it out at bus-rapid-transit-brt. With this system, buses have the option of riding on a track separate from traffic, meaning

speedier transit. The project could also work with the traffic lights to give the bus a green light when it approaches intersections, and coordinate bus arrival times with other bus lines. The schedule would be such that you wouldn’t need to refer to a schedule anymore; you would simply show up to the bus stop and know the bus would be there shortly. The benefits don’t end there, folks. My goodness, it’s almost unreal, mostly because right now the reality is often a living hell. But, for anything to happen with this, the public must get involved. After all, whose decision was it to put new video monitors in the buses before making these kinds of improvements? It’s an assumption, but the decision-makers are probably not the people riding these buses everyday; they have no idea how badly the system needs to change unless someone tells them. What is their incentive to do the right thing if nobody is informing them? According to the City of Albuquerque website, the buses have been transporting record numbers of passengers: “July, 2012 marked seven straight months that ABQ RIDE experienced more than a million boardings (1,081,063). Only twice had ABQ RIDE ever experienced even four straight months of one million-plus boardings; both those times occurring during calendar year 2011.” Now, if all those people gave the decisionmakers feedback in favor of an improved bus

system, it would be silly of the city not to go for it, knowing the wave of unrest that would be sure to follow otherwise. Some might say the city doesn’t have the money for it, but the city website also has an article about the six-figure check the city just received as part of a new contract with Lamar Advertising (see the article at abq-ride-receives-six-figure-check-frombus-advertising-contract/). Because it is a contract, the city will continue to receive funds as long as both parties honor the terms. It sounds like the city is finally moving forward into the 21st century with something better than a constantly looping video of Albuquerque trivia playing for passengers. “Alright Swanberg, we all know the bus system could be better, get on with it,” you think. Here’s the open door for your feedback: It’s not a meeting, sadly — I want just as much as anybody for the city to see folks gesture wildly as they express dissatisfaction, but the pen is mightier than the sword, I suppose. You could submit your feedback in the time it takes the bus to arrive, and may the wait inspire a powerful argument in favor of a system that works for the people paying for it with taxes drawn from the income they earn from the jobs they rely on the buses to get to.





from PAGE 1

Various organizations on campus, such as the Men of Color Alliance and the Beta Sigma Epsilon fraternity, attended the protest in support of the Kiva Club. Men of Color Alliance member Juan Gonzalez said the posters do not target only Native Americans, but also people of color in general. He said the controversy surrounding abortion is well-known and that it wasn’t useful for an organization to use racial references in its campaign. “Men of color … are already in a crisis of not graduating from the University. And stuff like that really affects our people, especially because of discrimination,” he said. Gonzalez said that although the man who made the offensive posters was not affiliated with the prolife campaign, the organization is still accountable for the impact. 40 Days for Life local leader Liz Turner said that before the protest began, she approached the Kiva Club, who set up a tent in Smith Plaza, to apologize. But she said that one of the group’s members asked her to leave. “I just said I was wanting to explain what we did to a gentleman,” MARCH 16,said. 2011 “And he said, ‘I want you she separate from us.’” But Bird Bear said that Turner tried to justify what the posters meant instead of apologizing directly to the group. He said the club has not received a formal apology from 40 Days for Life yet, although the club has not

demanded one. “They said that we’re taking it out of context. I don’t see how we could be taking it out of context when the imagery and the terminology was so blatant on the poster,” he said. “(We want) no compromise. We just want to let them know that our culture and identities can’t be misappropriated to further their own political agenda anymore.” Although Turner denied Bird Bear’s accusations, Bird Bear said the organization exploited Native Americans when the posters were displayed for the campaign. He said that the club protested exploitation and that the protest does not reflect the group’s views on abortion. “We as Native American students, we won’t allow this to happen anymore. It has happened too long, for over 200 years. We won’t stand for that,” he said. “Everyone is entitled to their own opinion. This has nothing to do with abortion. This has something to do with discrimination and racism and bigotry.” Serrano said that even though she agrees that the posters were offensive, the club shouldn’t hold 40 Days for Life accountable for the posters. She said that she apologizes to the Kiva Club on behalf of her group and to anybody who found the posters offensive. “I hope people understand that we were not doing it on purpose,” she said. “That was an individual act, and that was not what we stand for.”



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HAPS Listings Thursday The Library Bar & Grill Thursday Ladies Night 8pm-2am Feat. the Infamous booty shake Ca$h Prizes $2.50 Corona and Landshark $3 Jose Cuervo


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Date Night at the Albuquerque Museum On 3rd Thursdays, the Museum is open until 8:30 p.m. and admission is free after 5pm! Imbibe College Night $1 Pabst & $1 Fish Tacos Graham Central Station College Night 2$ Beers $3 Crown & Patron No Cover

Sheraton Albuquerque Airport Football at Rojo Grill and Lounge $2.00 Draft Beers, 8 flat screens, $3/$4/$5 appetizer specials Shuttle from Lobo Village 30 min prior to game & 30 min after game ASUNM Southwest Film Center The Two Horses of Genghis Khan 6:00 and 8:00 Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-2:30; 5-9:30

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Dirty Bourbon Asphalt Cowboys Cover $2 Girls $5 Guys after 7pm Coaches Geeks Who Drink from 9-11p. $11 Pitchers of Fat Tire, 1554, and Ranger IPA! Downtown Distillery $2.75 All Drinks - Every Thursday! Free Games - All the Time! Never a Cover

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Page 6 / Thursday, September 20, 2012

the haps Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Beer, Brat & Pretzel Night: $8.50 for draft of choice, bratwurst and hot pretzel, plus live music 9:30pm to 12:30am No Cover Salsa Baby Zumba: 5:00pm Beginner salsa class: 6:30pm All age dance: 7:30pm

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Graham Central Station Bo Brown LIVE Balloon Drop Giveaways $2 Domestic Draft $3 Crown till 11pm ASUNM Southwest Film Center The Two Horses of Genghis Khan 6:00 and 8:00 Dirty Bourbon Asphalt Cowboys opening for Rick Huckaby $5 Cover Korean BBQ/Sushi and Sake Open 11:30-10 TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Hour 5pm to 7pm: $4 cocktails and $6 food items Live Music 930pm to 1230am No Cover

The Library Bar & Grill Open 11am for lunch! DJ Justincredible spinning 10pm-2am! Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features) Patio Party 9pm to close: $5 Pucker Vodka Shots $6 Bombers DJ Kamo on the Patio 9:30pm-Close with Smirnoff Spotlight Specials Spotlight Specials: $4 off Smirnoff Flavors 10pm-Close Salsa Baby Schedule your party today! 505-250-5807.

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Dirty Bourbon Two-Step Dance Lessons starts at 6:30pm Tanner Louis & The Aviators $2 Cover TNA Smoke Shop & Tobacco Town Tattoo and Piercing 20% Student Discount M-F 8am to 10pm The Library Bar & Grill Drink Specials all Night Maloney’s Happy Hour 3-7pm: $1 off drinks (except bottled beer and features) Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Two Dollar Tuesday Bluesday $2 angus beef sliders, $2 half pints, Live music 8pm to 11pm No Cover Salsa Baby Zumba: 12pm and 5pm Salsa-Aerobics: 6pm Beginner salsa: 7pm Intermediate salsa class: 8pm Imbibe Wine Down 1/2 price Bottles World Series of Poker 7pm & 9pm + Happy Hour ALL NIGHT

Thursday, September 20, 2012/ Page 7



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Lobo Culture The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895


Thursday, September 20, 2012

Electronic art conference comes to Albuquerque for U.S. return

upon absorbing and carrying water throughout the tree. Each voltage is assigned a note, specifically made by a Maori and a Navajo musician, and is transmitted to the United States and played aloud through speakers. Clothier said he hopes his Psychedelic musician Tom Jennings adjusted his prescription goggles before flipping the piece allows viewers to reflect on how they view water. switch on his radioactive experiment. A series of computer lights blinked at him, highlighting his “For many people, water is just something that comes out of dyed green hair, before the machine stoically said, “I am ready.” Jennings turned a few dials, and the tap or is filled in a bottle or if you need to make coffee, but within seconds his computer began reading aloud random numbers, generated from a scan of a when you start to view the indigenous viewpoint, you start to see radioactive rock. there’s many kinds of layers,” he said. “I wanted to get a few hundred pounds of radioactive uranium rocks, but that wouldn’t hapJennings said that art and science both attempt to reinvent pen,” he said. “We settled for just one rock. As long as you don’t lick it, you’ll be fine.” themselves while answering questions. Jennings is one of hundreds of artists and speakers demonstrating their work at this year’s “Art and science just really aren’t that different,” he said. “It’s not International Symposium on Electronic Arts. This year UNM, 516 ARTS and the Albuquerque about finding truth; it’s about finding explanation.” Museum of Art and History are hosting the symposium. It’s the first time in six years that the symposium has taken place in the United States. The theme of the festival’s projects is related to the idea of “machine wilderness,” a concept that tries to find an intersection between technology, science and nature. Artistic director and UNM associate professor Andrea Polli is in charge of accepting artists for the event. She said the event’s specific focus on electronic arts shines light on a lessknown artistic medium. “I don’t really see there being a strong difference between a painting that really touches your heart or your mind, and a piece of electronic art that touches your heart and your mind. I think it’s all the same,” she said. Jennings’ project is part of a larger collaboration with filmmaker and protester Eve Andrée Laramée. Next to his radiation-reading device is a landscape portrait of Grants, N.M., an informative film about the uranium decay cycle, a series of magnifications of contaminated water and a sci-fi film featuring time travelers who explore the uranium plants and mines of Grants. The nuclear protest presentation, titled “Invisible Landscape,” is featured at the event’s 516 ARTS branch. Laramée said that she often approaches her work through a medium of satire, pointing to her Doctor Who-esque sci-fi film. “Part of what fuels me is my outrage, so I try to deal with that outrage either through education or through humor,” she said. “This video stars all these fictional, weird timetraveler characters that are partially of the 19th century, partially of the 21st century. It’s like, how do you make this really dark subject matter accessible. They’ll see that there’s a lot of humor in it, sort of like looking at the folly.” Artist Stephanie Rothenberg will present an interactive piece at this year’s event. Viewers of the work will be handed a large joystick and asked to create a digital floating paradise. Her project allows the viewer to virtually extract basic essentials for their paradise, such as trees from Brazil and forced labor from Pakistan. Once the participants have finished building their island, they can download a free app that, when pointed toward the sky, will show their floating paradise. Rothenberg said her piece is inspired by recent visits to China and Dubai, in which she investigated several incidents of forced labor. “I’m really both fascinated and terrified by the acceleration, building these completely new cities out of nothing and all the resources it requires, especially in a place like Dubai, where everything is imported,” she said. “The whole fantastical way about it is how it’s all over-the-top, because if you go to Dubai or to these complexes in China, they are over-the-top.” Featured predominantly in New Zealand, artist Ian Clothier’s display is “Te Iarere.” Pronounced tey-eeawde-awde, it is a musical project based upon a tree in New Zealand hooked up to measure tree voltage. Tree voltage is the small electrical discharge made

by Antonio Sanchez

ur te s






ISEA2012 Albuquerque


Machine Wilderness

Culture editor / Nicole Perez


September 19–24 Go to and click on the “Calendar” tab, or follow the QR code.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

TOP Christiaan Zwanikken of Holland

works on “The Ugly” from his work titled, “Good, The Bad and The Ugly,” an exhibit consisting of various parts of three peacocks he found dead in his garden. The skulls, bones and a full wing were preserved and arranged in a semicircle after being fitted to a variety of robotic parts and choreographed to a computer program to “hold” conversations with one another.

RIGHT The skeleton of a small falcon is arranged around moving electronic parts and drummed with its own feathers. The falcon is part of Zwanikken’s exhibit “Microskeletals.” Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo

Blooms sense, beckon viewers by Antonio Sanchez and Nicole Perez Los Angeles-based architect Filipa Valente built bright orange plastic shells to go along with the “machine wilderness” theme at this year’s International Symposium on Electronic Art. The piece, titled “Liminoid Bloom*s,” is supposed to look like a hybrid of a plant and a machine. “It’s an artificial ecology that mediates between the gallery space and the environment of the city,” she said. As viewers walk near the plant machine, the lights become brighter; it can sense sound vibrations. The contraption also pulsates up and down as viewers near. “I wanted them to be a little bit like gardens; I wanted them to feel very much between artificial, but also linking up to the natural world,” Valente said. “I wanted them to feel like organisms — that they felt like life. I was really inspired by the way plants react to the environment. If they are polluted, they will die out.”

The piece also has sensors placed outside 516 ARTS that detect noise from the street. The plant will pulse and light up when more people walk down the street. “I want them (viewers) to be surprised by it, to wonder,” she said. “I don’t want it to be too obvious what they’re doing, but I want them to challenge them a little bit — how the user approaches them and really wonder what they’re doing. It’s not a straightforward read. Also, to be a little bit hypnotized by them and how to play with them a little bit.” Valente said she originally wanted to put the plants in the densest, most urban areas in Los Angeles. But then it took longer than she expected to assemble the piece, so she said she’s keeping her options open. “As an architect, this is my interest: to work on these interactive projects, especially starting artificial ecologies,” she said.

ISEA2012 Albuquerque

ar t science technology

Thursday, September 20, 2012/ Page 9


Page 10 / Thursday, September 20, 2012

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Juan Labreche / Daily Lobo Kena Boeckner (left) rehearses with the New Mexico Gay Men’s Chorus at Immanuel Presbyterian Church last Tuesday. The chorus sings a variety of pop music, show tunes and classical pieces, and puts on four concerts per year. to sing the music that they want to human expression that everybody by Nicole Perez sing, but they sing it in exactly the way should participate in. “Everybody should sing,” Howe they want to sing it and to who they said. “Not everybody should be in The sounds of Michael Jackson’s want to sing it to.” Many of the men described the choir, not everyone should be sing“Thriller” echoed through the halls of the Immanuel Presbyterian Church group as a family. In the back row of ing in front of people, definitely not rehearsal, a man in a pink polo shirt everyone should be given a microin Nob Hill last Tuesday. The church wasn’t being overrun fed his friend an animal cracker with phone. But everyone should sing because everyone wants to. There are with zombies — the New Mexico Gay his teeth. “It’s just a different group of guys very few people, I think, in this world, Men’s Chorus was rehearsing for its probably than you would ever meet, who don’t feel the impulse to sing.” Halloween Cabaret in October. Howe said the church the chorus The New Mexico Gay Men’s and they’re all really cool; we’re alChorus is composed of more than 50 most like a family,” chorus member rehearses in is gay friendly, although gay singers and one straight singer — Ryan Harris said. “Except this b****, the Presbyterian denomination has I hate her,” he said gesturing to his not come out in support of gay marthe group doesn’t discriminate. riage. Howe said some of the chorus The chorus performs four shows a friend. Harris said he first joined the cho- members’ families do not accept their year, with a music selection that ranges from pop to Broadway show tunes rus because he was previously in- homosexuality, but sometimes families change their minds once they see volved with theater. and even classical music. “I stage-managed some shows the chorus perform. “I find that the more pop music, “I would love to hear more stothe more fun music, the songs that that he (Howe) was the music dimaybe people know a little more, are rector for, so we had a personal re- ries like that, I would love my family the most popular,” said artistic direc- lationship,” he said. “I mean, not too to change their ways of thinking, too, tor Aaron Howe. “We’re doing ‘Creep’ personal. He’s not my type. I don’t but a lot of guys come from Christian by Radiohead, a song from Shrek, ‘O have time to do theater or anything families, so there’s a lot of animosity Fortuna’ and ‘Thriller.’ They’re not like that, so I wanted to perform still, toward the Christian church and you see it playing out in politics today,” necessarily songs you would think of so it’s the perfect fit.” UNM student Ryan Moore said he said. a gay chorus doing, but they are familhe originally joined the chorus to beiar nonetheless.” New Mexico Howe, who chooses the music for come a better karaoke singer, and Gay Men’s Chorus every concert, said he picks music then his interest was piqued. Halloween Cabaret “I thought karaoke might be somebased on his personal reaction to it. Oct. 19 and 20, 7:30 p.m. “I find it very alluring to do music thing I wanted to continue doing Oct. 21, 3 p.m. that most people would think of as a without sounding bad, so I went and man singing about a woman, but we asked my friend how I could improve, Effex Nightclub change it to be a man singing about and he said ‘join a chorus,’” Moore 420 Central Ave. S.E. a man,” he said. “To me that’s very said. “It’s helped immensely. Singing Students and seniors $15, meaningful, especially for guys that isn’t a hobby anymore; it’s a passion.” general admission $20 Howe said singing is a natural were in the closet for a long time, and









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ACROSS 1 Former Astros, A’s and Mets manager Art 5 Arabian Peninsula title 9 Nonpaying rail rider 13 “Skip me this time, thanks” 15 Princess once allied with Hercules 16 Each 17 Mattress brand 18 Finished 19 Laugh-a-minute type 20 GM compact that replaced the Cobalt 23 Soft spreads 24 Asserted 25 Teams of fliers 28 Loss by #1, say 29 Opposite of 1Down 30 B.C. Lions’ org. 33 School-to-be? 34 Does some impromptu singing 36 Mineral in a wall, perhaps 37 Super Bowl highlights, for many 38 Dortmund’s region 39 It’s a wrap 41 “Vanilla Sky” actress 44 Prepare for a bath 47 Hobbyist’s cutting brand 48 Ocean holiday 51 Student aid 52 Beatles meter maid 53 Stirs up 55 DOD branch 56 D’back, for one 57 Diplomat 58 Eyelid concern 59 Part of CBS: Abbr. 60 Email button




By Steven J. St. John

DOWN 1 Opposite of 29Across 2 The UAE has been a member of it since 1967 3 Cavalry carriers 4 George’s mom on “Seinfeld” 5 Make public 6 Dessert preceder 7 How backroom deals are conducted 8 Desert dangers 9 Ed of “Apollo 13” 10 __ den 11 Drink in a belt 12 Chose 14 “Don’t throw that away” 21 “Apollo 13” director Howard 22 Sounds near the ears 25 __ of invincibility 26 Song-holding gadget 27 2011 Masters champ Schwartzel 30 Like an etcher’s acid

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43 72 for 18, often 44 Passing grade that won’t please parents 45 Words of defeat 46 Sordid 49 Seine summers 50 North Carolina school 54 Pink Floyd guitarist Barrett


UNM’s Fine Art Magazine wants to publish your artworks in the 2013 issue! Creative Fiction and Non-Fiction, Poetry, Visual Art, Photography, Foreign Language, Music Composition, Theatrical Writing.......

Please submit! email: or drop by Marron Hall 107 Deadline: January 31, 2013 past issues can be found at Daily Lobo Advertising Office in Marron Hall


LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Thursday, September 20, 2012




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Announcements Announcements Auditions Event Rentals Fun, Food, Music Health and Wellness Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space


268-8686 5700 Copper NE TUTORING - ALL AGES, most subjects. Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.


SEEKING PHYSICS TURTOR for Physics 161. Prices negotiable. Contact Rachel at 620-2036.

Apartments Co-housing Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Property for Sale Rooms for Rent Sublets

WE BUY JUNK cars! Cash! 702-1483. HYPNOTHERAPY ACCELERATE LEARNING and Healing, Ease Pain, Change Habits. Call 575-312-9608. PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.

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FREE PURE ROMANCE parties available! Get your girls together for a fantastic night in. Call or text Brandi at 575649-8741 or email at

Apartments CLEAN, QUIET, AFFORDABLE 2BDRM $775/mo utilities included. 3 blocks to UNM, no pets. 262-0433.

Employment Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Jobs Wanted Volunteers

BLOCK TO UNM. Large, clean, 1BDRM, $575/mo, includes utilities, no pets. Move in special! 255-2685. 2BDRM 1BA NEW W/D and dishwasher, garbage disposal, FP, energy efficient windows, refrigerated air. $715/mo +gas and electric +dd. Cats welcome no dogs, NS. 617 Monroe NE. 550-1579.

Announcements ABQ INDOOR SOCCER. Home of the fastest game in town, close to campus. PEACE CENTER YARD sale! A fundraiser for paz y justicia. Drop off donated items through Thursday 9/20 at 5pm. Sale on Friday 9/21 and Saturday 9/22, 9am-3pm. 202 Harvard SE. 505268-9557.

2 BDRM APARTMENT availabe. Utitlities included. Newly painted. Extra clean, carpeted, laundry on site. 3 blocks UNM. 313 Girard SE.$735/mo. 246-2038. www.kachina-properties. com (ask move-in special).

Services AGORA HOTLINE IS now online. Chat: CHILD CARE FOR 11 yr old girl in Placitas. Duties include; pickup from school 2-3 afternoons (somewhat flexible), supervision of homework, drive to soccer practice in town. Need; good student, NS, preferably female, pets at home. Respond to MATHEMATICS, STATISTICS TUTOR. Billy Brown PhD. College and HS., 401-8139.

CLOSE TO UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Remodeled appartments. $425-$600/mo + utilities. Singles. 266-4505. BEAUTIFUL GATED COURTYARD. Rose garden. 1BDRM. 5 blocks from UNM. 1 adult. $475/mo. plus electric and gas. No pets. 505-266-7422. 505449-8197. 1832 BUENA VISTA. 2 BR. Less than a mile from campus, by stadium. $650/mo. 503-0481. STUDIOS 1 BLOCK to UNM campus. Free utilities. $455/mo. 246-2038.1515 Copper NE.

Duplexes 1BDRM. HARDWOOD FLOORS, fenced yard, pets okay, off street parking. Recently remodeled. 1119 Wilmoore SE. $495/mo. $500dd. Available October 1st. 362-0837.

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Rooms For Rent 3 BLOCKS TO UNM, 2BDRM/1BA, $375 start October, utilities included, clean quiet female. 575-643-9113. LESS THAN 1 BLOCK FROM UNM! 2 females in house on Stanford. Seeking clean quiet female student for attached room $300/mo. Call/text Jenny: 505400-1901. QUIET MALE ROOMMATE to share 4BDRM house. Girard and Silver. $310/mo. +utilites. Ken 604-6322. WANTED ROOMMATE(S) to share home 5 min from campus. Female, serious student, clean, mature, friendly, non-smoker, non-drinker. $450/mo. Call/text 505-801-5257. LOBO VILLAGE NEED someone to take over lease asap. Will pay for first months rent. Close to the pool, club house and bus stop. Call 505-870-3771.

For Sale 1BDRM ($545) AND 2BDRM ($645). WIFI and water included. On bus line. Laundry room. Quiet, clean and roomy homes. Call to see. Ask for student discount. 505-323-6300. www.villageat

RALLY IN SUPPORT of the Albuquerque minimum wage Thurs. Sept. 20th at 10:00am at Yale Park. Because all work is valuable.

Art & Music

UNM/CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate Consultant: 243-2229.

WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 843-9642. Open 7 days/week. BARGAIN 2BDRM 2 blocks south of UNM. $740/mo. includes utilities $300 dd. $200 move in Special! No pets. 2680525.

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Jobs Off Campus SEEKING HIGH QUALITY JOOMLA website designer/programmer. 505-5520595. M&M SMOKESHOP IS hiring for an honest sales representative. Hourly plus commission. Flexible with student schedules. Email resumes to:

URBAN HOTDOG COMPANY is opening its first ABQ location and is seeking high energy, team-oriented employees for ALL positions, P/T or F/T, with the opportunity to start at $8.50. No experience necessary! We offer flexible hours and a great environment to work in! Please apply in person Thursday Sep 20th from 10:00am - 5:00pm at 10250 Cottonwood Park NW Suite 400 H Albuquerque, NM 87114. AFTER-SCHOOL INSTRUCTORS needed to implement fun educational curriculum in science, cooking, technology, sports, creative arts and music. Must be available M-F 1-6 pm. PT $12.00 hr.Some prep hours may be required. Must have reliable automobile to travel NE, NW and University areas & able to lift at least 35 lbs. 2+ years of experience with school-age children preferred. Apply online at www.campfire or in person at 1613 University Blvd NE. TALIN MARKET IS hiring for all positions. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

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The Transformative Surface 10:00am - 4:00pm UNM Art Museum 203 Cornell Dr. NE

Meetings Al-Anon 4:00pm - 5:00pm Mesa Vista Hall, 1160 Friends and Family members of those struggling with someone else’s drinking can find support in a safe and confidential environment.

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WE ARE HIRING CDMS is now interviewing for sales representatives in the greater albuquerque area. Qualified candidates should be self motivated and able to work in an unsupervised environment. Paid training and flexible schedule available for those chosen. Average weekly income of $600-$1000. Email your resume to careers@cdmson or call 505-304-8664 to schedule your interview now.

TALIN MARKET IS looking for morning stocker. Hours from 6am- 10am Monday-Friday. Starting pay at $9/hr. Please pick up application at 88 Louisiana Blvd SE.

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SPRING 2013 ENGLISH Program In Korea (EPIK). $1,600-2,500/month plus housing, airfare, medical insurance, paid vacation. Must have BA degree Deadline: Sometime in November **this date is tentative and could change depending on circumstances**. Please visit the website www.epik.go.k


Dancing With The Dark 10:00am - 4:00pm UNM Art Museum 203 Cornell Dr. NE The first exhibition about Joan Snyder’s adventurous approach to printmaking, a medium in which she has worked extensively for over forty-five years. Recognized as one of the pioneering voices that championed feminism,

Jobs On Campus EARN $12/HR! THE STEM UP grant is now hiring Peer Mentor Leaders for the fall 2012 semester. If you meet the following qualifications and you want to mentor prospective and new transfer students from CNM, please apply. Qualifications are: 1) Current STEM Major at UNM: Astrophysics, Biochemistry, Biology, Chemistry, Earth & Planetary Science, Engineering, Environmental Science, Math, Nutrition, Physics, or Statistics. 2) Took one or more classes at CNM. 3) Have a minimum 3.0 GPA overall. Apply for this unique opportunity at with the posting number 0816651.

VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student preferred. Ponderosa Animal Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551.

BLACK & WHITE bandana print SKULLCANDY headphones (Snoop Dogg edition) 4sale! Barely used, no damage, excellent cond. Bought for $100, selling for $50. Julie, 505-804-9695.

The first group exhibition of its kind at the UNM Art Museum to feature innovative new media, video, and sound works of art by nine faculty artists from the departments of Art & Art History and Interdisciplinary Film and Digital Media, and six guest artists from San Francisco and Santa Fe


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 or email to to classifi 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 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.

EDO VICTORIAN 1BDRM. $550/mo includes gas. 505-366-7999.

2.2 miles to UNM, close to Rapid Ride, convenient freeway access, quiet community w/ pool, covered parking & on-site laundry MOVE-IN SPECIALS



new mexico

new mexico

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Rooms for Rent Yo u r S p a c e For Sale A d s m u s t b e 2 5 w o r d s o r l e s s. Email us your ad from your UNM email account c l a s s i f i e d s @ d a i l y l o b o. c o m

Events of the Day

Things to do on campus today. chronicle. Please call Marco at 505 453 7825 for information/confirmation

Sports & Rec Volleyball vs. Colorado State 7:00pm - 8:30pm Johnson Center

Lectures & Readings XXXV JAR Lecture 7:30pm - 8:30pm Anthropology Lecture Hall (Room 163) “Neandertals and Folks Like Us,” Fred Smith will explore evidence of

Neandertal contributions to Eurasia modern human populations, in light of the unveiling of the Neandertal genome

Campus Events Red Rally 8:00pm - 11:00pm Johnson Field Come cheer on the Lobos as we BURN a 25-foot NMSU Aggie to kick off our rival football weekend! Join over 4000 people for a pep rally, music, and HUGE bonfire!

NM Daily Lobo 092012  

NM Daily Lobo 092012