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Campus organizations lobby for $12.6 million in student fee funding By Lissa Knudsen @lissaknudsen

The University of New Mexico’s Student Fee Review Board (SFRB) held its first of two student forums on Thursday, Oct. 15, with close to 50 attendees and board members participating via Zoom. This year, 30 programs have applied for recurring funding, with six asking for an increase of more than $100,000 over what the board recommended last year. The SFRB is a student committee — consisting of five undergraduate

and two graduate student leaders — that meets annually to draft recommendations on how approximately $12.6 million in student activity fees should be allocated. Every year, after reviewing the written applications and hearing from program representatives, the SFRB hosts student forums designed to provide an opportunity for students to “voice their support or objections to funding decisions related to student fees,” according to the SFRB website. After the forums, the board participates in deliberations, ultimately agreeing upon recommendations that are sent to the UNM Board of

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Regents for final approval. Of the nearly $13 million total in activity fees that students pay each year, Student Health and Counseling (SHAC) receives the largest portion at $4.2 million. SHAC has played a leadership role in University-wide coronavirus response planning this year and requested an additional $130,553 dollars in funding. UNM Athletics receives the next largest portion of student activity fees at $3.3 million. The pandemic couldn’t have come at a worse time for the beleaguered Athletics program — most of the fall season’s games have been canceled, compounding an almost two-decade struggle to

cover yearly expenses. In addition to its existing student activity fee appropriation, Athletics has requested an additional $285,701 for next year. The Student Union Building — which has lost nearly all of its space rental revenue because of pandemic related social distancing — requested $2.2 million this year, $220,000 more than the board recommended in recurring and non-recurring funds last year. Recreational Services is asking for $812,178 ($35.63/year for a full time student) — an increase of $127,548 — in student activity fees, in addition to the approximately $157 in annual debt service fees students have been paying on the recently completed $35-million Johnson Gym renovation. The renovated space opened at a limited capacity last Monday. In addition to these requests for additional funding, two student groups have asked for large appropriations to establish new programs. In the wake of rising anti-Asian racism spurred by the pandemic, students have proposed the establishment of a new ethnic center dedicated to providing community and academic support to Asian and Pacific Islander students. They have asked for $171,680

in recurring funds. And for the second year in a row, geography graduate students have presented the SFRB with a request for $212,676 in recurring funds to establish a center for the Advancement of Spatial Informatics Research and Education (ASPIRE). ASPIRE aims to bring together faculty with research portfolios in a broad range of Geographic Information Science subfields, including spatial modeling, geo-visualization, remote sensing and spatial statistics, according to their website. At Thursday’s forum, nearly three dozen students spoke on behalf of both of the proposed new programs, the Community Engagement Center, the libraries, the Global Education Office (GEO), the existing and proposed ethnic centers, Engaging Latino Communities for Education and Student Publications. Isabel Meza — a third year international civil engineering graduate student — testified that the GEO provided her with a place to stay, helped her find furniture and has connected her with scholarship opportunities. Regan Ruffin, a third-year transfer undergraduate student and a


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The past, present and future of the fight for LGBTQ+ rights By Sarah Bodkin @sarahbodkin4 October is LGBTQ History Month, and many community members have reflected on people and protests that have fought for LGBTQ+ rights, as well as their hopes for the community’s future. Frankie Flores, director of the University of New Mexico’s LGBTQ Resource Center, discussed the history of LGBTQ+ people who fought for the community’s rights and the obstacles they faced, specifically the freed slaves who began to perform drag in the 1800s. Flores said the word homosexuality “was a term that was created to criminalize ... trans and queer folks. We (had) folks who were fighting against that in the 1860s and 1870s.” Todd Lucero is a LGBTQ+ activist and community member that performs as a drag queen under the name of Katie Killjoy. “As (long) as the LGBTQ+ com-

munity has been around, we have had to fight for every single thing we have today,” Lucero said. Flores said some United States citizens thought people with queer identities should not work in the U.S. government due to a fear that they would sell secrets to communists. “It sounds like an episode of ‘Black Mirror,’ but it’s U.S. history,” Flores said. Many LGBTQ+ members were imprisoned if they wore clothing that did not correspond with their gender assignment at birth, according to Flores. “In the 1950s, we have the threearticle law, which states that at any point, an officer can detain you and you must have, on your person, three articles of clothing that correspond to your sex assignment at birth,” Flores said. According to Flores, this law and the treatment of LGBTQ+ people ultimately led to the Cooper Do-Nuts and Compton’s


LGBTQ+ page 2

Inside this Lobo

Courtesy Photo

The Gay Liberation Front marches on Times Square, New York City, 1969. Photo by Diana Davies via the New York Public Library.

GUNN: United’s yearlong road trip ends in heartbreak in El Paso (pg. 4)

RAMOS: Medical abortion available to New Mexico women through telehealth (pg. 2)

GLEASON: Domestic Violence Awareness Month highlights abuse in Albuquerque (pg. 5)

DAVIS: COVID-19 jail outbreak jeopardizes vulnerable populations (pg. 3)

WARD: Haaland aims to make outdoors more accessible (pg. 6)



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Cafeteria Riots, which were several years before the Stonewall Riots. “Our rights were given to us from a group of minorities who fought so hard at Stonewall to get us where we are today, and those names need to be remembered and recognized,� Lucero said. The Stonewall Riots in 1969 lasted six days, and in the decades following, LGBTQ+ Pride celebrations have spread around the world, according to the Georgetown Law Library. “What did happen after the Stonewall Riots was the deliberate

erasure of Marsha P. Johnson, Sylvia Rivera (and) StormĂŠ DeLaverie, and it became a white, cisgender, gay (men’s) ‌ movement for such a long time,â€? Flores said. The murder of transgender activist Johnson was ruled as a suicide until it became an open murder investigation in 2012, according to Flores. They believe that by opening the investigation of her death, people are finally starting to acknowledge the violence that transgender people of color endure. “We have to be vocal in our ac-

knowledgment that trans women of color are under attack,� Flores said. “If we are not centering them at the forefront of our movement, we are not going to achieve true liberation.� Lucero also discussed the importance of representing Indigenous members of the LGBTQ+ community and recognizing LGBTQ+ community members’ oppression. “The real reason why I started doing drag was because I wanted to be a voice for other Indigenous LGBTQ+ members,� Lucero said.

Lucero said that Indigenous community members should believe that “you matter, you’re valid, how you’re feeling ‌ and thinking is valid, and no one can tell you otherwise.â€? Flores’ vision for members of the LGBTQ+ community is to not be afraid to share their identity with their families. “My dream is to eventually not have a jobâ€?, Flores said, emphasizing that a resource center would not be necessary if society was more accepting of LGBTQ+ people. They pointed out the importance

of embracing trans and queer identities rather than ignoring them. “I think it’s important to honor those differences and to be able to say, ‘I’m glad you’re comfortable and safe enough to share that with me,’� Flores said. Sarah Bodkin is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @sarahbodkin4

Medical abortion available to New Mexico women through telehealth By Sayra Ramos @Sayraramos_ New Mexico residents can now obtain abortion medication through the mail. Planned Parenthood of the Rocky Mountains (PPRM) is now participating in a study known as TelAbortion, which provides telehealth medical abortion services. The process is the same through TelAbortion as that of a regular medical abortion, but does not require patients to physically enter an abortion clinic. Instead, patients will have video consultations with an abortion provider over the internet and electronically sign consent forms. Though patients are instructed to obtain pelvic exams, blood tests and ultrasounds in person at a medical facility, those who are eligible can acquire the necessary medications and instruction sheets by mail. Abortion providers will help patients locate medical facilities near them. However, patients are encouraged to contact the TelAbortion coordinator if getting the aforementioned tests pose a significant difficulty for them. Neta Meltzer, the director of strategic communications at PPRM, explained that a medical abortion involves the combination of two medications, which “cause a patient to expel a pregnancy similar to what might happen in an early miscarriage.� The PPRM website goes into detail about how the medication works. In essence, the process entails taking mifepristone, followed by misoprostol either right away or up to 48 hours after you take the first pill. The combination of these medications causes cramping and

bleeding and eventually causes the pregnancy to pass from the body. Medical abortions are only available if the pregnancy is under 10 weeks — otherwise, you may seek a surgical abortion. The medication, specifically mifepristone, was previously only available to patients through a doctor or health clinic. This changed in late July, after a judge in Maryland ruled that abortion provders can deliver mifepristone to patients seeking abortion care through telehealth. However, the ruling will only last while pandemic emergency orders are in place. The temporary nature of the ruling only highlights the existing challenges that women face while seeking abortion health care in New Mexico. “A number of factors can impact how easy it is for someone to access abortion care,� and among these are a person’s income and zip code, according to Meltzer. You also see “communities of color facing disproportionate barriers to accessing abortion care and reproductive healthcare.� According to Meltzer, women must ask themselves: “Do they have a health center nearby that provides that care, or how far do they have to travel? Do they have the means to travel, or do they have to take significant time away from work and find childcare?� Indeed, although abortion medication may be free or low cost with health insurance, not all insurance plans cover abortions. Additionally, in order to participate in the TelAbortion study, patients need access to a phone, tablet or computer with an internet connection, webcam and microphone. Meltzer also brought up concerns about the legality of abortions. She mentioned that accessing medical abortions may

become illegal in the future, given the recent death of former Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. She described how Ginsburg’s presence on the high court provided a safety net for abortion healthcare that is now effectively gone. “While abortion care is safe in our region for now, I think we can predict that that may change,� Meltzer said. In the meantime, PPRM is doing a number of things to make abortion health care easily accessible, like increasing services in their health centers and investing in things like telehealth, which allows people to access health care without leaving their homes. “We are always trying to meet our communities where they are, so we’re always looking at where the greatest need is,� Meltzer said. In its mission to find new and innovative ways to meet patients’ needs, Planned Parenthood created a new app “which provides UTI treatment or birth control methods� through your phone and allows you to access these services without ever having to leave your home. “At Planned Parenthood of the Rocky Mountains, we believe that health care is a human right, and abortion care is a part of that whole spectrum of sexual and reproductive healthcare,� Meltzer said. Ellie Rushforth, the reproductive rights attorney at the American Civil Liberties Union of New Mexico, said that mifepristone has been highly regulated by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), even though it’s dispensed through telehealth at high levels to treat other conditions. “The only reason that mifepristone is regulated like this is because it’s related to abortion,� Rushforth said. “The medication is incredibly safe and effective, with a more than 99% safety rate and less than one

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tenth of one percent of people who experience significant side effects.â€? One FDA restriction has been lifted during the pandemic, and that’s the in-clinic requirement, which made it so that women could only access abortion medication if it was physically handed to them in a clinic, according to Rushforth. Removing this requirement “allows qualified and competent healthcare providers who provide this care already to serve their patients in a socially distanced way,â€? she said. Rushforth called requiring in-person contact “medically unnecessaryâ€? and considers it an additional barrier to accessing abortion health care. When asked how she thinks the stigma surrounding abortion can be reduced, she replied: “Everyone loves someone who’s had an abortion. One in three women will access this care in her lifetime. That means your grandma, your mom, your sister, your auntie and your best friend.â€? Rushforth also encouraged people to learn what their legislator’s position is on New Mexico’s 1969 anti-abortion law, which makes it a crime to perform an abortion, and to contact legislators to let them know how you feel about the issue. Nicole Martin — a member of Laguna Pueblo and the cofounder and sex education developer for Indigenous Women Rising — discussed how important it is that Indigenous women have easy access to abortive medications. “We already have a lot of barriers to overcome in terms of receiving basic health care ‌ Women having basic access to mifepristone could open a lot more possibilities for what we should (already) have access to,â€? Martin said. Martin believes that having easy access to mifepristone means that

women won’t have to go through different providers they aren’t familiar with or who aren’t familiar with their culture. She also discussed the importance of feeling secure enough to access abortion services, especially in a small community where access is limited and everyone knows your business. “In some places, the nearest hospital is probably two or three hours away, and it’s the same with grocery stores, gas stations or laundromats,� Martin said. In addition to the accessibility barriers that some Indigenous people face due to a lack of infrastructure and poverty, Martin says that the pandemic has “made it even harder for people to access, or even want to try to access abortion health care.� Indigenous Women Rising aims to make sure that women feel supported both financially and emotionally. The organization created an abortion fund three years ago to “help alleviate the financial hardships that people face while seeking (surgical) procedures or medication,� and have since helped fund the procedures of about 80 patients. They also provide practical support, such as funding for gas, food and childcare. According to Martin, Indigenous women have so many things to tackle that “they put their reproductive health on the back burner.� She believes it’s time that society starts supporting them. Martin said she is confident that “Indigenous Women Rising is doing a really great job at helping to de-stigmatize abortion health care,� and they’re just getting started. Sayra Ramos is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Sayraramos_

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COVID-19 jail outbreak jeopardizes vulnerable populations By Bella Davis @bladvs

The Metropolitan Detention Center (MDC) on the far west side of Albuquerque has seen a dramatic spike in COVID-19 cases this month. Between Oct. 12-15, the jail reported 139 new cases. In response, public defenders are calling for police to cite people rather than arrest them when possible. MDC bookings show that over the past week, dozens of people have been jailed for minor, nonviolent crimes like possession of a controlled substance, driving with a revoked license and criminal trespassing. Trespassing is a charge often leveled against unhoused people, as the Daily Lobo previously reported in July. On June 17, for example, an officer patrolling a bike path found a woman “asleep in the bushes” and recognized the woman from previous encounters because she had been cited and arrested multiple times for trespassing in that area. The officer told the woman that she wasn’t allowed on the bike path and arrested her. Lalita Moskowitz, an attorney with the American Civil Liberties Union of New Mexico who represents incarcerated people, said that

she sees the outbreak and others like it in jails and prisons across the state as a failure on the part of elected officials. “These are members of our community who are always neglected and sort of always forgotten about, even in normal times,” Moskowitz said. “We’re seeing whose lives are a priority to our leaders, honestly. We know that these are vulnerable communities who are apparently not important enough to our leaders to take this seriously.” Moskowitz called for specific law enforcement procedure changes to diminish the COVID-19 risk in jails and among other vulnerable communities. “We keep hearing from the governor in her press conferences that we need to be wary, to be keeping up with the safety practices. What we are not hearing from our leadership is, you know, telling police departments, telling cities, telling counties to be making changes and to not be doing these unnecessary arrests,” Moskowitz said. “We’re really just getting this sort of absence of concern for incarcerated folks and for the really vulnerable people that these kinds of arrests target.” In response to a request for comment, Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham’s press secretary Nora Sackett said that while the state



Nick Romero / Daily Lobo / @nicromerophoto

The Metropolitan Detention Center, located 10 miles west of Albuquerque.

government has the same concerns as Moskowitz and other advocates, it’s essentially outside of their control. “Certainly the state administration shares the extreme frustration of the public defenders you spoke to — and, of course, the extremely concerning public health situation,” Sackett wrote in an email. “The governor does not control the municipal police department or county sheriff’s office. Complaints about the lower-level arrests you describe being carried out by those agencies are best directed at the executives who oversee them.” Meanwhile, Albuquerque city attorney Esteban Aguilar said that since 2017, the Albuquerque Police Department has had a policy of citing rather than arresting people for non-violent, non-DWI misdemeanor offenses. Aguilar claimed APD continues to follow that policy. As of the publication of this article, a city spokesperson hadn’t responded to a follow-up email from the Daily Lobo that pointed out arrests that contradict Aguilar’s claim.

APD didn’t respond to a request for comment as of publication. Jennifer Burrill, the vice president of the New Mexico Criminal Defense Lawyers Association, said her organization has been warning of COVID-19 outbreaks at county jails since the pandemic began. “Jails in counties across the state are places where people are confined in close quarters and have little access to personal hygiene supplies, let alone cleaning supplies to help protect themselves from the coronavirus,” Burrill said. “Inmates have no control over who they are housed with and often share a bathroom and dining room with hundreds of other inmates who may or may not be carriers of the coronavirus.” Jails present a unique public health challenge that’s different from prisons, according to Burrill. People are often jailed for minor crimes and then quickly released, increasing the potential for other inmates and MDC employees to be exposed to the virus. Burrill emphasized that com-

munity investment should be a priority. “Our elected officials should look at strategies to reserve incarceration for only those people charged with serious violent offenses. Directing food, housing, employment, addiction and mental health resources to neighbors and communities is far more cost effective than incarceration,” Burrill said. The New Mexico Department of Health reported 191 new COVID-19 cases in Bernalillo County on Saturday, Oct. 17, which included the cases reported at the MDC. According to MDC spokesperson Julia Rivera, the jail recorded 62 new cases among inmates on Saturday — making up roughly a third of the new cases in the county. As of Saturday, MDC had a total of 333 active cases among inmates, with 45 cases among staff. Bella Davis is a senior reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @bladvs

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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, October 19, 2020

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

El Paso Locomotive FC vs. New Mexico United in the USL Western Conference semifinals at Southwest University Park, Saturday, Oct. 17, 2020, in El Paso, Texas. Photo by Ivan Pierre Aguirre/El Paso Locomotive FC.

Courtesy Photo

United’s yearlong road trip ends in heartbreak in El Paso By Andrew Gunn @agunnwrites

After 240 minutes of overcoming USL Championship postseason adversity in the role of the underdog — as indeed it has been all year for a homesick, road-weary club — New Mexico United finally found its kryptonite in the form of its neighbors to the south. New Mexico’s unlikely playoff journey was cut short after falling to El Paso Locomotive FC in heartrending fashion on Oct. 17, as the Texas club ended New Mexico’s dream season 5-3 in penalty kicks after extra time saw the scoreline knotted 1-1. The Texas outfit was minutes away from continuing a remarkable two-year run of playoff success when Romeo Parkes, a Jamaican international striker signed on loan over the offseason, stunned the hosts in the fifth minute of stoppage time at Southwest University Park with a superb, low goal from 25 yards that made its way through traffic and past a diving, dumbfounded Logan Ketterer. It would be Parkes, however, who

in the span of half an hour turned from hero to scapegoat, as his fourthround penalty take was saved easily by El Paso keeper Ketterer. Defensive midfielder Distel Zola sealed the victory by placing his shot composedly past United goaltender Cody Mizell. El Paso secured its second straight berth in a Western Conference final — after falling to eventual champions Real Monarchs SLC in the penultimate match of 2019 — with a combination of punishing first-half pressure and a heavily fortified defensive shape to very nearly close out the final 45 minutes. And in the end, much to the chagrin of all teams who see their postseason aspirations slip away in the cruel grip of penalty kick chance, it took a dose of bad luck for head coach Troy Lesesne and his club to finally derail a magical season. Indeed, it was always going to be an uphill battle for New Mexico, whose final match of 2020 was its 17th consecutive game outside of state lines. United avoided a catastrophic opening 10 minutes after a trickling ball through Mizell’s box tangled itself between the legs of captain Josh Suggs just feet from the goalmouth before he was able to jab it away. High and

heavy pressure from Lomotive intensified, and a series of corner kicks in rapid succession were only just kept at bay by United’s back three. Forward Dylan Mares found the only goal El Paso thought it would require in the 30th minute. After Amando Moreno was dispossessed by Locomotive midfielder Richie Ryan near midfield, Mares’ overlapping run down the left flank landed at the end of a pass from Aarón Gómez. A quick cut inside just into the top of the penalty area set Mares free from two defenders, and a slashing right-footed shot from 17 yards to the top right corner sent Mizell into a diving save attempt that was nothing if not futile. Inadvisable, low-percentage long balls and a failure to string together a set of passes long enough to maintain a steady tempo doomed United from breaching Ketterer’s line in the first half. It was only through the composure of the Las Cruces-born Suggs that United was able to listen to Lesesne’s halftime sermon only a goal down. The distribution of possession in the first half was negligible, as New Mexico held onto the ball for just over 48% of the run of play. The

key difference from the opening 45 minutes was laid bare in United’s inability to muster the creativity needed to break through El Paso’s stiff back line — New Mexico didn’t manage a single shot on goal and nearly tripled Locomotive’s 4 fouls conceded with 11 of its own. The second half, on the other hand, bore little resemblance to the first: A neutral fan couldn’t be faulted for speculating whether or not Lesesne assembled an entirely different team in the same kits as the listless squad on display in the opening interval. A slow, deliberate pace marked New Mexico’s return to play, with sustained possession and crisper passing gathering more chances as the visitors provided ever-more entertaining technical sequences. And yet, it was El Paso again who produced the more satisfying results until the last half-hour. A cross from Macauley King found the head of Adrián Gómez in the 64th minute, but the 26-year-old’s header from close range went directly into the arms of Mizell. The final 30 minutes of regular time produced a wealth of quality chances for New Mexico as head coach Mark Lowry’s side sat deep in defense and

DAILY LOBO CORRECTION POLICY We’re only human. If you see something wrong in print, email editorinchief@ dailylobo.com to let us know. Use the subject line “Correction:” so we know it’s important. If it’s a grammar problem we’ll fix ASAP in the online version. If it’s a content problem, the editorial board will determine if a correction, a clarification (printed on page 4) or full retraction is necessary.

looked to remain resolute despite an ever-increasing creativity. Parkes’ lastminute score sent United players and staff into delirium and the match into extra time, but in spite of increased urgency from both sides the penalty kick sequence decided the winner. What’s Next For New Mexico Parkes — despite the penalty miss that eventually spelled the sunset of United’s remarkable, tenacious second season — gave New Mexico an injection of wild adrenaline and hope that will surely reverberate through the offseason and spill into 2021, where supporters, players and staff will hope to sustain a trajectory that has only gone north in United’s brief existence. If sufficient progress has been made in battling the coronavirus to where it would be safe to attend matches in Albuquerque next year, all the better for a club and fanbase who have shattered records on and off the pitch. Andrew Gunn is the copy editor and a senior reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at copychief@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @agunnwrites

Volume 125 Issue 11 Editor-in-Chief Alex McCausland

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except 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 regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. 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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voiceover intern for the Re-Educated podcast at the New Mexico Office of African American Affairs, spoke on behalf of African American Student Services. “Being that I am a transfer student, coming here I was really nervous and going to the ‘Fro’ they were very supportive. They connected me with student organizations like BSU (Black Student Union), Black Student Alliance, PMES (Powerful Movement of Educated Sisters) and UNM Black,” Ruffin said. Nearly a dozen students spoke

on behalf of Student Publications — a group that has previously been allocated one time funding and is appealing to receive $85,000 in recurring funds for the first time — defending their case that the opportunities presented by the academic community provided on-the-job training and a necessary service to the University community. “I am a Navajo student and I started my professional career at the Daily Lobo in August of 2019. Since the pandemic started, my work has been featured in the New York Times,

Washington Post, Wall Street Journal and other publications, and I truly do believe that the Daily Lobo got me here,” communication and journalism undergraduate student Sharon Chischilly said. “I want future students to have the same opportunities that I did.” If the SFRB were to approve all funding requests, student activity fees would increase by $1,041,554, or approximately $45 per student. Students currently pay approximately $550 in student activity fees each year, depending on enrollment status. This

does not include debt service, student government, class or curricular fees. Earlier this year, students circulated an online petition calling for a reduction in tuition and fees given the financial strain they have been experiencing due to the pandemic, as reported previously in the Daily Lobo. The final 2021-22 student forum will be held via Zoom on Monday, Oct. 19 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. The SFRB members are scheduled to deliberate all day from 9 a.m. on Oct. 24, 25 and Nov. 1.

By Megan Gleason

leaving their homes less frequently,” Henke said. “People who were considering leaving domestic violence suddenly couldn’t leave. And then if your perpetrator never leaves the house, you don’t have the opportunity to flee or even do the things that they were planning to do, like make safety plans, freely talk to an advocate in a way that didn’t identify it.” Vincent Galbiati, executive director at the Domestic Violence Resource Center (DVRC), explained that domestic violence is a cycle that ensues with an attack, then goes into a honeymoon or apologetic period, then goes into a tense period leading up to another attack where the cycle starts

over again. This is all a “dynamic about power and control.” The pandemic has allowed these cycles to continue because people stay at home much more, according to Galbiati and Henke. “When I would talk with other advocates and even the director at WRC, we would all be talking about how scary it was not to be hearing from students as much anymore… It was so, so quiet at the beginning of the pandemic, and it terrified us because especially domestic violence really thrives in isolation and secrecy,” Henke said. Attacks, which typically range from three to four minutes, have been lengthened to hours with drastic physical attacks, resulting

in broken bones and strangulation, according to Galbiati. “It took what was probably already an extremely stressful environment and added another layer of complication that I think for a lot of people discouraged them from even trying,” Henke said. The DVRC deals with “the systemic nature of domestic violence” and has seen about 500 victims a month during the pandemic, whereas before the pandemic it was about 350, according to Galbiati. “Once we can introduce what DVRC does — engaging at the crime scene, providing physical services and getting counseling — we can break the cycle of domestic violence about 95% of the time,” Galbiati said. Albuquerque faces some of the highest rates of domestic violence in the United States, according to Galbiati. Nationally, less than a third of domestic violence incidents are reported, which makes research into how common it actually is difficult. “I don’t think we necessarily deal with really good statistics, because mostly this particular form of abuse is so silent,” Galbiati said. “Nobody wants to expose themselves, nobody wants to be a victim and nobody wants to be an offender.” Another significant issue is that 80% of domestic violence cases are dropped due to courts being overloaded, Galbiati said. “It’s retraumatizing to relive over and over the description of the assault,” Galbiati said. “Victims get fatigued, and they finally give up and say the process is too long, it’s too demanding, there’s not an end in sight, and of course, offenders are offered equal opportunity to think of representation, and defense lawyers are very equipped

Editor’s note: The Daily Lobo is the independent student newspaper of the University of New Mexico. This year Student Publications — including the Daily Lobo — have requested $85,000 in student activity fee funding. Lissa Knudsen is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @lissaknudsen

Domestic Violence Awareness Month highlights abuse in Albuquerque @fabflutist2716 October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month, and Albuquerque has seen a drastic rise in cases since the COVID-19 pandemic hit. When the coronavirus began to spread in the United States, there was fear amongst domestic violence resource centers for victims trapped in isolation, according to Caitlin Henke, a program specialist with the Women’s Resource Center (WRC) at the University of New Mexico. “This sort of shelter in place just left people, victims, so vulnerable and people were

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to elongate cases to the point that they’re dropped.” Domestic Violence Awareness Month is an opportune time to educate the community about what domestic violence is and how to be aware of it in everyday life, according to Henke and Galbiati. “Having a month dedicated to (domestic violence) allows an opening for survivors to share narratives and talk about what abuse looks like and to have sort of different ideas of what abuse is to emerge and be eliminated,” Henke said. Galbiata identified the various types of abuse that individuals may face in relationships, from emotional abuse to physical and financial abuse, all of which are extremely isolating. Galbiati said it generally takes a victim seven attempts to break a domestic abuse cycle on their own. “The last thing as an organization that you want is to only have one month be the recognition month, but we do want to take advantage of it because it’s nationally recognized so you have the opportunity to really push the agenda of organizations like DVRC,” Galbiati said. “You don’t want victims to be silenced. You want to talk about domestic violence openly.” Galbiati said education pertaining to domestic abuse should start as early as middle school, with curriculum developed to teach awareness from a young age. College students should also be able to “understand the dynamics on control (and) understand the dynamics of what it means to be in an abusive relationship.” “This is every bit of an epidemic as COVID,” Galbiati said. Megan Gleason is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @fabflutist2716

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White Sands National Park, recently re-designated as a national park, contains 275 square miles of gypsum dunes.

Prestin Nikolai / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

Haaland aims to make outdoors more accessible By Cameron Ward @xx_cameo_xx

U.S. Reps. Deb Haaland and Grace Meng have introduced legislation highlighting the issue that many Black, Indigenous, people of color (BIPOC) and lowincome families don’t have equal access to outdoor activities and economic opportunities. “Equal access to natural areas and open lands is a right that everyone holds. However, lowincome communities across the U.S. are consistently denied access to these natural treasures and the benefits that public lands provide,” said Haaland, the vice chair of the House Committee on Natural Resources, in her introduction of the Environmental Justice in Recreation Permitting Act. The bill would require the secretaries of the Interior and Agriculture to gather data for environmental justice communities on how the recreational

permitting process is working, and would require that it deliver a report to relevant congressional committees on case studies and barriers to access, and provide recommendations on improving the process. According to the Department of Agriculture, more than 160 million people visit national forests and grasslands annually. Though most families and individual visitors do not need a permit to enjoy outdoor activities in the national forest and park system, special use permits provide “organized access for service providers who take groups of people to national forests and grasslands to experience outdoor recreation, while allowing the Forest Service to manage visitor volume in specific locations and protect resources,” the USDA website states. Special use permits have historically been granted for service providers such as those who are engaged in commercial filming, commercial gathering of forest products, outfitting/guiding or hosting events. Events can include

recreational activities such as an adventure race or a group use such as a wedding, according to the USDA special use permit form. The outdoor service providers who receive recreation special use permits are expected to “create opportunities for new visitors, youth, underserved communities, minority visitors and others to experience the great outdoors on our public lands.” However, according to a press release from the Center for American Progress, “communities of color and low-income communities in the western United States have less open space, parks and natural area nearby than the overall population in their state” despite efforts to encourage service providers to cater to these communities. According to a 2018 press release from then-Senator and current Democratic vice presidential candidate Kamala Harris, in addition to not having access to national parks, “one in three Americans do not live within a 10-minute walk of a quality local park, and this limits the ability

for children to grow up experiencing the outdoors.” Kenia Alonzo, a former Navajo and Zuni Southwestern Indian Polytechnic Institute student, said that most of the people she worked with at Glacier National Park in Montana after joining the Arizona Conservation Corps were white and privileged. “Coming right from Navajo land and (then going to) Montana was the first job (where) I had to work with white people,” Alonzo said. She said out of the 30 people in her program, she was one of only three people of color. It was a culture shock to come from a minority-majority state and then go into that environment, Alonzo said. Haaland confirmed in an interview with the Daily Lobo that she hears from BIPOC communities about the challenges they face, and that the Environmental Justice in Recreation Permitting Act is “one remedy to a situation to help increase public lands for all communities.” Haaland said she believes that

it’s going to be a while before the bill might be passed. She explained that the act would still have to go through the process of having witnesses testify in favor of or in opposition to the proposed legislation before it comes before the House of Representatives for a vote. Alonzo said she supports the idea of engaging in efforts that create more opportunities and incentives to get BIPOC communities into the outdoors. Alonzo said society needs more efforts — like the bill introduced by Haaland and Meng — to support Indigenous communities in reclaiming this part of their identity. Ultimately, her advice is simple: “The only way to beat that stereotype is to just go outside,” Alonzo said. Lissa Knudsen contributed to this article. Cameron Ward is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @xx_cameo_xx

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committed to preventing pollution into the municipal storm drain system. UNM has posted the Stormwater Management Plan (SWMP) online for public comment.

To make comments on the plan contact us at: EHSWEB-L@unm.edu. TRY ARTSTIC! DISPLAY your art in the Stone Streets Gallery free. 1.3M Members get seen by the public. Local site ArtsTic.com is free. Support local.

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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Sunday, October 19-25, 2020 Current Exhibits Sweet Release: Recent Prints from Tamarind’s Workshop Online Exhibitiom An online exhibition of recent Tamarind lithographs highlighting moments and accounts of release—of energy, expectations, control, or constraint. Included in Sweet Release is a special focus on prints by recipients of the Frederick Hammersley Artist Residency. Go to https://tamarind.unm.edu/ to view. The View From Here: Tamarind at Sixty and Beyond Online Exhibition An online exhibition celebrating Tamarind’s 60th anniversary, including lithographs by various artists who have collaborated at Tamarind Institute during the past sixty years. Tamarind is a division of the College of Fine Arts at UNM. Go to https://tamarind.unm.edu/ to view.

MONDAY Lectures & Readings PEDx Talk- Infant Mental Health and Childhood Trauma 12:00-1:00pm Zoom Meeting Describe Infant Mental Health. Discuss the importance of the caregiver-child relationship. Go to the dailylobo.com “Events Page” for the sign up link.

Fall 2020 SA+P Conversation Series: Contesting 5:30-6:30pm Zoom Meeting Speakers: Vanessa Fonseca (Arizona State University), Elena Ortiz (Red Nation-Santa Fe Freedom Council), Teresa Vázquez (University of Juarez), Christina Castro (3 Sisters Collective) + Aleta (Tweety) Suazo (Native American Democratic Caucus of New Mexico). Go to the dailylobo.com “Events Page” for the sign up link.

Student Groups & Gov. Ignite with Lobo Catholic! 6:30-8:00pm Newman Center

Meetings Master’s in Latin American Studies Info Session 12:00-1:00pm Zoom Meeting For more information, visit laii.unm. edu or email Krista Savoca at atsirk@unm.edu. Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm Zoom Meeting A journaling support group for those with a current or past cancer diagnosis. Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts/feelings. No writing experience needed; spelling and grammar don’t matter. In partnership with Cancer Support Now. Email ACureton@salud.unm. edu to request the invitation.

TUESDAY Campus Events

Rapid HIV Testing 10:00am-2:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center Free and anonymous HIV testing through the New Mexico Department of Health. Results are available twenty minutes after the test.

Lectures & Readings Career and Mental Health - Zoom Workshop for Students 2:00-3:30pm Zoom Meeting SHAC will offer a virtual “Career and Mental Health” Workshop for UNM Students via Zoom. Go to the dailylobo.com “Events Page” for the sign up link.

WEDNESDAY Lectures & Readings

Sexual Citizens: A Landmark Study of Sex, Power and Assault on Campus 1:00-3:00pm Virtual Meeting Drawing on the Sexual Health Initiative to Foster Transformation (SHIFT) at Columbia University, the most comprehensive study of sexual assault on a campus to date, Jennifer S. Hirsch and Shamus Khan present an entirely new framework that emphasizes sexual assault’s social roots.

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Good Clinical Practice Lab C 2:00-4:00pm Zoom Meeting In Lab C, learners will identify and analyze protocol violations and deviations. Go to the dailylobo. com “Events Page” for the sign up link.

Student Groups & Gov. Lutheran Campus Ministry Group 5:00-7:00pm Luther House, across from Dane Smith Hall

Meetings UNM IT Meeting 9:00-10:30am SUB Fiesta A&B Better Together - A Support Group for Stage IV Metastatic Breast Cancer 1:00-2:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center A supportive environment to your explore feelings and concerns surrounding a diagnosis of Stage IV breast cancer with a group of peers with the same diagnosis. Open to patients and their family and/or friends. Nurse Navigator present for group. Stroke Support Group 4:00-5:00pm UNM Hospital, Fifth Floor, Neurology SAC Unit Conference Room Connect with other stroke survivors and their families to learn more about stroke, share your experiences and become inspired to move forward.


Student Groups & Gov. Sprechtisch 7:30-10:00pm Joe’s, 108 Vassar Dr SE We meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German.

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