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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, Januar y 22, 2018 | Vo l u m e 1 2 2 | I s s u e 3 7

Women’s March 2018 focuses on elections By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau

Hundreds gathered in Albuquerque’s Downtown Civic Plaza for the 2018 Women’s March Sunday morning. Marches like this one were held this weekend across the globe, from London to Washington D.C. to Albuquerque. The temperature dipped below 40 degrees, but participants bundled up and headed to the intersection of Fifth Street and Marquette Avenue to start their walk, which ended at Civic Plaza. Participants gathered at 10 a.m., and the first speakers at Civic Plaza began around 11 a.m. The event’s theme this year was geared toward inspiring young women to vote in the upcoming local elections. This topic has gained popularity, as many firsts came about from previous elections around the United States — from the first openly transgender female elected in Virginia to the first Muslim woman elected to Congress in Minnesota. Aside from the central theme, many aspects of oppression in women’s lives were discussed in the speeches and showcased on participants’ signs. Indigenous communities were also discussed during the march, with a focus on calling for justice for unsolved murders of indigenous women. Some of the speakers mentioned the eleven West Mesa murders from 2009, which still remain cold cases to this day. University of New Mexico alum Hallie Rossbach said she felt connect-

ed to her community and fellow women by participating in the Women’s March. “I’m a mom, I’m a woman individually and it’s scary when you feel like the rights that you have may not be there for future generations,” Rossbach said. “It’s scary to think that the opportunities that I’ve had may not be available to (my child) — and that’s another reason to fight for things like this.” UNM student Emily Ganley said all of the participants displayed support for every woman, of every color. Many participants in the Women’s March expressed concern of questionable future availability of female reproductive rights through their signage and speeches — the #MeToo effort was also represented among signs. “Both I, and friends, have experienced sexual harassment, and I want a world in which that doesn’t happen anymore,” said UNM student Antonio Perez. Perez said he felt that the Women’s March also helps raise awareness and address problems faced by minorities in the U.S. “I think it helps bring (us) together in a demonstration of support for everyone who’s been hurt by policies made in the past year and by historical instances of racism, sexism and homophobia,” Perez said. “Sometimes it’s so disheartening to hear in the news all of the sexism and racism that exists,” said UNM student Melanie Cartron. “Not only in politics but in American culture in general.“

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

A woman’s rights supporter holds a sign while wearing a cat costume during the women’s march at the Civic Plaza. Hundreds of women, children and men attended the event in support of gender rights and other causes.

Men participated by showing signs of support for those fighting issues regarding female oppression. “It’s important to have a united and creative voice for people who feel silenced by a system that systematically suppresses them or makes them feel like their voice isn’t heard,” said UNM student Christian Doyle. UNM student Elisa Davidson said she

felt empowered by the Women’s March demonstration and was proud to be surrounded by so many strong women. “We are all people who support women, and it’s amazing to see this kind of support and solidarity, especially in the current political climate,” Davidson said. “It’s a great way to encourage UNM students to be politically active and find causes that they believe in.”

Cartron said she felt excited to be involved in a movement that was banded together by men and women fighting for the same purpose. Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at or on Twitter @r_brusseau.

Incoming president sits down with the Lobo UNM Q&A

taproom secures funding

By Kyle Land

@kyleoftheland Starting March 1, Garnett S. Stokes will begin her five-year contract as the next president of the University of New Mexico — the first female president in UNM history. She has held the position of provost, executive vice chancellor for academic affairs and interim chancellor at the University of Missouri, according to the UNM Newsroom. Stokes also held the positions of interim president, provost and executive vice president for academic affairs at Florida State University. Her positions at the University of Georgia also included: dean of the College of Arts and Sciences and head of psychology. The Daily Lobo sat down with Stokes to discuss her experience, where she thinks the University stands and her plans for the road ahead. Q: What are some personal goals you have for your time as UNM President? A: One of the reasons I wanted to become UNM’s President is that I have really strong beliefs in the importance of public research universities. One of my goals is to help lead this University in what are tough environments for public universities — tough financially and in terms of the public’s valuing of public education. A couple of my goals really are related to the student experience at the University of New Mexico, making this the place where students can expect to be successful, and to also strengthen the ties of (UNM) with other (universities) around the state, in both rural and urban areas.

By Austin Tyra @AustinATyra

April Torres/Daily Lobo/@i_apreel

President Stokes discusses her ideas on Jan. 19, 2018, as she prepares to become the president of The University of New Mexico. She will begin her position on March 1, 2018.

Q: From what you’ve seen so far, what do you think of the UNM campus? A: I think this is a gorgeous campus. It was a pleasant surprise, because before my campus interview, I had not actually been on the University of New Mexico campus before. The architecture and the natural spaces — (it was) all very pretty. I’ve always loved the Southwest. I’ve travelled to Albuquerque and other parts of New Mexico previously, so it’s been a city I’ve always enjoyed. Q: You’ve worked at several different universities over your career. What about UNM stands

out to you that you don’t find at other colleges? A: I’ll still have some things to discover. What is different about this University, compared to my other three universities, is the tremendous diversity. An attraction for me to come to UNM is the diversity of (its) population. My previous universities are what are often called “predominantly-white institutions.” To be able to come to a university that is rich in its diversity and is designated as “Hispanic-serving” is something that is different and was one of the reasons I was interested in coming here. Q: Are you familiar with the

Lottery Scholarship? A: I’ve heard of it, but I don’t know the specifics of it. Q: Basically, (the state government takes) 30 percent of the money accumulated from lottery ticket (sales), and it goes to help fund student scholarships in state. It used to cover about 90 percent of tuition…but now covers around 60 percent. What ideas do you have about making finding full-time funding solutions to make college more affordable in general? A: I recognize how important it is, especially as a public university, that we make college affordable for


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Students at the University of New Mexico will soon be able to enjoy a new addition to the Student Union Building — a taproom. The concept for an on-campus taproom first came about in 2016 and was originally headed by Associated Students of the University of New Mexico Student Court Chief Justice Sara Collins and former mayoral hopeful Gus Pedrotty. The duos’ original proposal was presented to a number of UNM officials including ASUNM, the Dean of Students, the provost and the Board of Regents. Funding for the project has only recently been secured and “is sourced in a 50-50 split between the client investment account held by our foodservice partner, Chartwells, and the capital account held by UNM Dining and Food Services,” said Chris Vallejos, associate vice president of UNM's Institutional Support Services. The possibility of getting a beer after class seems even more probable, Vallejos said, due to a report conducted by Chartwells, sales performance and operations implications have determined the project to be “viable.” Vallejos said the physical design


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our students who can’t afford to get that education otherwise. The scholarship you just mentioned sounds very much like what we had in Georgia; it was called the Hope Scholarship. It was funding for students who had a certain high school GPA. And that was a tremendous help…I recognize how crucially important scholarship dollars are. I see it as something that’s really important to pursue via private donations. For donors, scholarships, especially needbased scholarships, are a powerful way that donors are able to make a difference. I see focusing on scholarships as a major priority for fundraising. It is possible to get industry and for-profit companies to see the value of investing in students. Now, I am speaking about this without know what is available, but…it can be a priority for fundraising. Q: Your tenures at both the University of Missouri and Florida State were surrounded by controversy. How do you think dealing with those highpressure situations will help you in this new position? A: I think that having dealt


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for the addition was carefully considered as well. “The design process has occurred with a deliberate intention to serve the students’ original vision while enhancing the dining program and expanding the portfolio of offerings for our students,” he said. The taproom is designed to be the most recent addition in a series of “initiatives to transform our campus into a destination where our students, faculty and staff can live, learn, work and play,” Vallejos said. Prospective plans for the taproom do not include onsite brewing, which means that the location would sam-

Monday, Januar y 22, 2018

with those really significant, inthe-limelight controversies has helped me understand better the importance of building relationships with all the major constituents of a public university. When you’re dealing with controversy, it is critical that you have those that care about the well-being of the university listen to the truth. Sometimes the truth is not out there, and you have to be willing to support the institution. I think I recognize the importance of communication effectively, being transparent (and) building relationships that are built on trust.

controversial speakers. There’s a lot about the specifics that turn out to be important in determining which direction to go.

Q: Say a student organization at UNM wanted to invite a controversial speaker, like Milo Yiannopoulos, that could potentially pose a danger to the University. How would you handle that situation? A: I think I’d have to do a great deal of homework on any situation like that. One thing that I need to know is what are the policies of the institution, (as well as) the board. I want to make sure that I engage the campus on what is going to be in the best interest of the University. Universities vary in the ways in which they choose to deal with

Q: What is one way that we could make the athletics department more profitable and more financially responsible? A: I think we have a wonderful new athletics director (Eddie Nuñez). Without knowing more details, it would be hard to know what we are going to do to be more profitable. It is really important to see where increasing revenues might be possible, figuring out where there’s room for greater efficiency and of course having winning teams and programs that operate with integrity are crucial to the success of a major athletics program.

ple a number of local breweries while also possibly providing educational events regarding the craft of brewing, he said. While the student reaction to project has been both notably positive and energetic, it does not come without both concern and inquiry about its ability to coincide with several UNM policies already in place. Previous conversations regarding the taproom have suggested that there will be a drink limit enforced in order to ensure responsibility. However, some students may still wonder what a campus taproom will

mean for the UNM dry-campus policy already in place for students who are of legal drinking age. Others may be interested in knowing what hours the taproom would be in operating and if drinking in between classes would become an issue. “A taproom on campus could become a great place to chill with friends after classes are over — a couple beers would make studying much more fun,” said Kim Walker, a senior at UNM. “My concerns would be about the students grabbing drinks during class hours. I might feel uncomfortable around tipsy classmates.”

Q: I don’t want to oversimplify your time here (as president), but obviously you are the first women to hold this position at UNM. How does it feel to be the first to break that milestone at this University? A: I’m happy to be in that role. It’s such a great message to say to women that these opportunities are available. It’s not the first time that I’ve been “the first.” I was the first woman head of psychology at the University of Georgia and the first woman dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Georgia, the first woman provost at Florida State University (and) the first interim president at Florida State.

Q: What is the biggest challenge facing the University? A: It would be impossible not to recognize that public universities are struggling financially…there are others, however. There’s the public trust in higher education, in some respects that’s tied to finances. Building that trust in the state of New Mexico is one of this institution’s challenges.

Q: Being president (of a university) obviously doesn’t allow for too much free time, but when you’re not working, what are some things you like to do? A: I love hiking. I already have a “Hiking Trails of New Mexico” book. My husband and I love to bike. We like to do some travelling. We don’t get the opportunity to do a lot of personal travelling, but we do enjoy it…Of course, I read, but honestly, lately it seems most of my “This taproom would operate no differently than the other UNM entities who serve beer and wine,” Vallejos said in regards to the possible risks that could come with an on-campus taproom. “ISS has a responsibility to our community and institution to operate this venue safely, legally and responsibly.” Vallejos also said a risk assessment is currently underway in order to help the University identify potential risks. If it is found that such risks exist then, “operating procedures will be developed to mitigate any potential risks to the institution and the community,” he said. That report is expected to be

reading is more work-related rather than it is for pleasure. Q: Let’s say I am a recent high school graduate. Why should UNM, or a college education in general, interest me? A: My parents didn’t go college, and I didn’t plan on going to college myself. Just by accident, I started taking classes at the local branch of Indiana University, and I found that I enjoyed them. I had a lot of misconceptions about what college was. For some students that aren’t interested in college, in part, there’s not an understanding of what college is and what the opportunities are. What led to the success of our parents is not what is necessarily going to lead to success for future generations…a university education has become more essential for achieving whatever an 18 year old might be looking for. Kyle Land is a news editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

relayed at the February Board of Regents meeting. As for now, it is expected that the potential UNM taproom will be operated by Chartwells — meaning, Chartwells will “absorb operational costs and revenues applicable to the space,” Vallejos said. Austin Tyra is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers the Board of Regents. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @AustinATyra.


Franco brothers deliver excellent performance By Hector Valverede @hpvalverde “Oh hi, Mark.” Anyone even remotely familiar with the film “The Room” (not to be confused with “Room,” an Oscar-winning film) can attest to its place as possibly the best worst film ever made. Teeming with surreally bad dialogue and puzzling performances all around, “The Room” has become a cherished cult classic in recent years, thanks to its sheer ridiculousness. “The Disaster Artist” is a delightful adaptation of

Greg Sestero’s memoir of the same name chronicling his experiences in making “The Room.” I can’t emphasize enough, this is based on a TRUE story. “The Disaster Artist” kicks off in an acting class in the late 90s, as Sestero meets the mysterious enigma that is Tommy Wiseau. Wiseau, a man of unknown origin or age with a peculiar sense of fashion and a seemingly infinite wallet, quickly bonds with Sestero over a shared love of James Dean. On a whim, the two head to Los Angeles to make it big in Hollywood, and when that doesn’t pan out, they set out to make their own movie,

which would come to live in infamy as the “The Room.” Dave and James Franco star as Sestero and Wiseau, respectively, and I could tell the two had a blast making “The Disaster Artist.” Dave captures the naivety of a maturing young man with aspirations excellently. The gradual realization that he’s in too deep in an escalating disaster is perfectly realized and makes for some great emotional payoffs. Dave’s grounded character and his chemistry with his brother allow James to go all-out bonkers as Wiseau. It’s a crazy role that perfectly channels the real Wiseau in a hilarious but respectful way. I was surprised how

much I ended up empathizing with such a strange man. With Seth Rogen (who also produced “The Disaster Artist”) as the film within a film’s script supervisor, some great cameos from famous actors fill in for the now-iconic roles in “The Room,” fleshing out the rest of what’s actually a really good cast. Despite being a comedy about the making of a terrible movie, “The Disaster Artist” is also very full of heart. It would be easy to mock Wiseau’s eccentric mannerisms and call it a day, but Rogen and the Franco brothers go beyond that to make a very touching story

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about friendship, chasing one’s dreams and ultimately being true to oneself. I was both tickled and touched. Whether you’re an aspiring filmmaker, fan of “The Room” or just want to have a good time, “The Disaster Artist” is a must-see film. A Hector Valverede is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. He primarily writes movie reviews. He can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, January 22, 2018 / Page 3

UNM students hold fundraiser for medicine By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1 Positive energy sizzled through the air as men and women of all ages attended the First Annual Masquerade for Medicine at Hotel Albuquerque Saturday night. The masquerade was a 21-andover fundraiser. Proceeds benefitted One Hope Centro de Vida Health Center and Albuquerque Opportunity Center Clinic. VIP tickets included a session beginning at 7 p.m. with hor d’oeuvres, live music, guest speakers and live artist Erin Vega working on a painting. Co-president of the Physician Assistant Student Society and University of New Mexico student Maia Brown worked with another UNM student Ashlee Smalley to organize the event. The two members of the class of 2019 conceived of and began putting together the fundraiser in August 2017, they said. “I feel really proud and humbled by the way the community has come together to be here and really support the local organizations for (giving)

quality healthcare to underserved individuals in Albuquerque,” Brown said of the event. “It’s really exciting how much people care. It’s the power of community.” Smalley echoed this sentiment, adding, “We knew we wanted to do something that, for one, could make an impact, because classes in front of us had done other fundraisers, and they’ve been able to raise money. We just really wanted to find something that really spoke to us.” Guests filled the Casa Esencia of Hotel Albuquerque, with gentlemen donning formal suits and ladies in a variety of dresses and formal wear. Faculty/Lecturer and Outreach Coordinator of the UNM PA Program Lindsey Fox proceeded to introduce guest speakers before the crowd. One guest was Chief Executive Officer Dennis Plummer of Heading Home. “‘Tell me what’s going on?’ Those five words are often a bridge to somebody reconnecting with the community, and those five words are delivered by UNM students who are eager, serviceoriented and that reaches volumes

Diana Cervantes/ Daily Lobo/@dee_sea_

UNM PA student Jenifer Crozier, left, laughs with UNM alum Giuseppe DeMartino on Saturday night during the Masquerade for Medicine event at Casa Esencia.

across the chasm for an individual who’s been ostracized by society, who’s had challenges, who’s been told, ‘No,’ time and time again. So I’m deeply honored to be apart of this amazing collaboration over

many years and to see students who are eager to learn about social determinants of health, not to just integrate to move on to get the next job that pays a lot of money,” Plummer said to the audience. Other speakers who echoed Plummer’s words included: One Hope Clinic’s Interim Executive Director Blanca Pedigo, the clinic’s Executive Director John Bulten, as well as Assistant Dean for External Programs at UNM Michel Disco. The masquerade continued with a silent auction, which included Vega’s artwork. “I am doing my painting live, bringing my surrounding elements to a canvas and giving this beautiful energy color,” Vega said. “I’m simply doing what I can to help with such a beautiful event.” General admission ticket holders arrived at the event at 9 p.m. and were greeted with music, courtesy of a DJ, along with alcoholic and nonalcoholic beverages and masquerade masks. Attendees were able to donate in a variety of ways, such as bidding at the silent auction, purchasing masquerade masks or donating to a variety of the donation jars.

As the night progressed, the dance floor filled. Items for the silent auction began increasing, as guests emptied their pockets and hearts to charity. Giuseppe DeMartino auctioned two tickets to the upcoming “The Book of Mormon” show at Popejoy Hall. “I know it’s a great cause,” DeMartino said. “My girlfriend (Briana Chacon), she’s been on the phone every night getting people to come. I think she sold as many of the tickets as anybody. She’s one of the ones in PA school, and she’s been very adamant about sticking with the underserved community.” The Masquerade for Medicine concluded at midnight. The fundraiser exceeded the expectation in donations from ticket sales and auction items than either organizer expected, Smalley said. Nichole Harwood is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. She can be contacted at or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.

Diana Cervantes/Daily Lobo/@dee_sea_

Masquerade masks lay on a table with a donation jar on Saturday evening at Casa Esencia in Old Town. Proceeds benefited One Hope Centro de Vida Health Center and Albuquerque Opportunity Center Clinic.




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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, January 22, 2018

Opinion Editor /

LETTERS Marriage can ruin fulfilling friendships Editor, Marriage destroys many friendships. My parents might have been

The worst thing about government shutdowns Editor, The second worst thing about federal government “shutdowns” is that they’re almost entirely meaningless theatrical productions — tales told by idiots, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing — from beginning to end. The worst thing about such “shutdowns” is that they end, usually in a way that undoes most of what little good they accomplished in the first place. I’m writing this on the first — and for all I know, the last — morning

good friends if they had never married. Some couples become better friends after divorce. If I had been my mother, I do not know how I could have coped with being married to my dad. If I had been my dad, I do not know how I could have coped with being married to my mother. Married 48

years until my mother died, much of the time, it was emotional WAR! Fortunately, they did not booze; they did not own guns! I learned from them NOT to get trapped in a miserable marriage! I aim to tell the truth. I aim NOT to make foolish promises. Do I ever know myself or the other

person or the future well enough to know for sure we both will do well with only each other romantically until death? A solemn vow many make and break or want to break! A solemn vow I refuse to make to anyone. I treasure being in love with certain men. Like many people, I

can be deeply and openly in love with more than one person at the same time. YES to passionate romances! Legal lifelong marriage to one person for me — never!

of the latest such “shutdown.” It comes after a fight over a temporary spending bill that, had it passed, would have given congressional Republicans and Democrats a few more weeks to fight over spending in the longer term. Maybe this “shutdown” will last a day. Maybe it will last a week. I’m guessing it will be a short one. Unlike some, it’s not based on a conflict between a Congress of one party and a president of the other party, but rather simply on the inability of Mitch McConnell to whip a few Republican Senators into line. The real effects of the “shutdown,” such as they are, will kick in Monday when “non-essential” federal government activities stop

happening, and the government workers associated with those activities go home on, supposedly, unpaid furlough. Some government inspectors will temporarily stop descending on factories and other workplaces to tick off boxes on forms. The National Park Service will hang up “closed” signs at gatehouses around the country. About half of the 800,000 civilian workers at the Pentagon will stop pushing the paper that moves money from your bank accounts to the bottom lines of Boeing and Lockheed Martin. Some of those who do keep working won’t be paid until the curtain falls on this particular performance of the recurring “shutdown” play.

Those effects will end when 51 U.S. Senators pronounce themselves happy enough with the spending deal to flip the switch back to “on,” and a majority of the U.S. House of Representatives quickly agrees that the Senate bill is close enough — for government work — to the one the House already passed. When it’s over, all those government employees will go back to work. And if history is an indicator, they’ll all get paid for the time they were off. And as usual, few people will ask the big question: If all those activities that got “shut down” were “non-essential,” why are they government activities

in the first place? The case for government is, usually, that it does things that must be done and that can’t be done by any other organization. Designating an activity “non-essential” is just another way of saying it’s a way of wasting money on something either unnecessary or better left to the market. This, too, shall pass. Unfortunately.

Don Schrader

Thomas L. Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism


Volume 122 Issue 37 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez News Editors Kyle Land Madison Spratto

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Madison Spratto

Kyle Land

News editor

News editor

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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 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 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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, January 22, 2018 / Page 5

Muisc Column

Tribute to Dolores O’Riordan (1971-2018) By Kyle Land @kyleoftheland We have only made it a couple weeks into the year, and already the music world has lost one its greatest icons all too soon. Dolores O’Riordan, lead singer and one of the main creative minds behind the legendary band, The Cranberries, passed away on Jan. 15 at the all-too-early age of 46. Fans of a younger generation may wonder who exactly Dolores is and why she is considered so important to the genres of rock and pop. Make no mistake, The Cranberries defined popular rock music in the 90s, going on to influence scores of other bands for years to come. First joining the band after successfully auditioning in 1990, O’Riordan would go on to release seven albums with the group. During that time she became known for her iconic pixie cuts trimmed with a rainbow of different colors, as well as her distinctive yodel that she often worked into her tracks. The most obvious example comes from the band’s debut single, “Dreams”. On this simple, ethereal pop ballad, O’Riordan’s wailing cries add to the mysticism laid throughout the tune. The sheer quality of this song, as well as the rest of

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/ And the thing that makes me mad / Is the one thing I had.” R.I.P. Dolores O’Riordan (1971-2018)

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In many ways, O’Riordan and The Cranberries typify the early 90s rock sound, quite similar to bands like R.E.M. and The Smashing Pumpkins. However, it would be a misrepresentation to say that they did not maintain their own distinctive style throughout their career. It is why, even today, the music of O’Riordan and The Cranberries remains some of the most beloved of its time, entertaining listeners of all ages. Of course, O’Riordan did have her difficulties. In 2017, she publicly discussed her struggle with bipolar disorder with Metro, saying that she “was on the hypomanic side of the spectrum on and off for a long period”. Early reports also indicate that the singer may have died as a result of fentanyl poisoning. However, rather than focus on the tragic circumstances surrounding her death, I feel that it is much more constructive to focus on her brilliant achievements as an artist. She truly was an icon of her generation, and no amount of fancy-worded praise will completely capture just how impactful she was. At this point, all I can write now is some her most poetic lyrics from her song “No Need to Argue”, which serves as a fitting endnote to a brilliant life and career: “There’s no need to argue anymore / I gave all I could, but it left me so sore

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“Everyone Else Is Doing It, So Why Can’t We?,” is astounding considering that it was their debut release of mainstream material. One key to the rock band becoming successful is having a vocalist with a very clear delivery. I do not think I have heard any vocalist of quality come close to sounding like Dolores in timbre; so great was her depth and range as a performer. As well as singing, O’Riordan was also one of the main songwriters for the band. In fact for that first audition in 1990, she composed an early version of “Linger” — a track that would go on to be one of the biggest tracks The Cranberries ever released. While most of her lyrics do revolve around a central theme of love of relationships, the band’s biggest single, “Zombie”, takes a far more political tone. Written about “The Troubles”, a deadly decades-long conflict that took place mostly in Northern Ireland, “Zombie” sees O’Riordan at her most intense. She is clearly emotionally invested in the story of the song, which was still affecting her homeland when it was written in 1994. Even 20 years after the end of “The Troubles”, the lyrics still pack an emotional punch like any respectable rock song should: “With their tanks, and their bombs / And their bombs, and their guns / In your head, in your head, they are fighting.”

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Lobos dealt second-straight loss by SJSU By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler A record-setting effort was not enough for the Lobos, as the University of New Mexico women’s basketball team dropped a road game to Mountain West rival San Diego State. The Aztecs (9-9, 3-4 MW) got back to .500 and downed the Lobos (16-5, 4-4 MW) by a score of 97-89 on Saturday afternoon, spoiling a 41-point eruption from UNM senior guard Cherise Beynon. Beynon set a new school record with her scoring performance and notched 12 points in the final frame, but the Aztecs erased an

early fourth-quarter deficit and finished strong. The game started as a highscoring affair with both teams torching the nets for 28 points in the opening quarter. Things cooled off in the second quarter, but New Mexico was able to string together a 9-0 run to seemingly take control of the game and snag a 41-35 lead after Beynon made a jumper with 3:17 left before halftime. But the Aztecs came alive, rattling off a 13-0 spurt to claim a 48-41 advantage before Lobo sophomore guard Mykiel Burleson scored the final three points of the period to limit the damage. UNM trailed 48-44 heading into the locker room.

New Mexico was able to reclaim the lead in the third quarter, despite trailing by as many as eight points in the frame. Still trailing by six points with under three minutes remaining, the Lobos rallied to score the final seven points in the third to pull ahead 67-66 heading into the final quarter of play. Beynon opened the fourth quarter with a driving layup, but things began to slip away for the Lobos after that. UNM made just one field goal over the next four minutes and change. That drought coincided with San Diego State catching fire and resulted in a disaster for Beynon and company. The Aztecs surged ahead to garner an 83-71 lead and

the Lobos never got close enough to get over the hump from there. Tesha Buck made a 3-point basket with just over four minutes remaining to make it 88-82 and get the Lobos in striking distance again. Beynon missed a chance to make it a one-possession game on the next possession but hit a layup to pull UNM within 88-84 at the 2:21 mark. SDSU put an end to the threat by scoring the next seven straight points to essentially seal the deal. The Aztecs conceded some late baskets, but held one for the 97-89 victory. The loss was New Mexico’s second in as many games, marking the first time the team has lost back-to-back games this season. The Lobos started the 2017-18

campaign with 13 consecutive wins, but have now lost four of its last five. The Aztecs were paced by Mckenzie Fort, who logged a 32-point effort. SDSU dominated the Lobos on the boards, outworking UNM on the glass by a margin of 45-33. UNM will try to get back on track when it travels to Colorado State to take on the Rams on Jan. 27 at 2 p.m. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.


UNM fights from behind to beat San Diego State By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler The University of New Mexico men’s basketball team won for the fourth time in its last five tries, knocking off San Diego State in dramatic fashion at Dreamstyle Arena Saturday night. With the score all knotted up, senior transfer Antino Jackson, on what proved to be the game-winner, made a jump shot to complete an impressive come-from-behind Lobo victory, overcoming a 13-point deficit to defeat the Aztecs by a score of 79-75. New Mexico improved to 10-11 on the season and 5-3 in Mountain West play, while San Diego State fell to 3-4 in conference and an 11-7 overall record. UNM scored the first five points of the game, but San Diego State came storming back to claim its first lead at 7-5 at the 15:59 mark. The Aztecs used another 8-0 spurt to take control of the game and started to impose their will in the post, moving out in front of the Lobos by a count of 20-13. New Mexico struggled to defend the paint for most of the first half, and the Aztecs took advantage — boasting a shooting percentage of over 70 percent before finally cooling off a bit.

SDSU ended up with a 34-18 advantage in points scored in the paint and out-rebounded the Lobos by a margin of 40-34. Lobo junior guard Anthony Mathis led all scorers at the half with 15 points, but it was SDSU that enjoyed a 48-38 lead at the break. Head coach Paul Weir said the speech at halftime was not a positive one, but the players responded and made the necessary adjustments in the second half. Weir said the team followed one of its worst defensive halves, by perhaps its best defensive half. The head coach said he thought they were more successful at keeping the ball out of the hands of Devin Watson — the SDSU guard was limited to just two shot attempts in the second half. He said the team did a much better job at closing out and contesting shots. Those adjustments, and perhaps some tired legs as the game progressed, resulted in the Aztecs’ shooting percentage to dip down to 30.8 percent in the second half. And after the Lobos trailed by at 13 points in the game, they finally started chipping away at the deficit. UNM guards Jackson and Chris McNeal connected on a pair of 3-pointers to draw within 55-49 of the Aztecs with a little less than 15 minutes remaining in the game. Jackson made another deep one a few minutes later to cut the

lead to four, but SDSU’s Jordan Shakel answered on the following possession to push the advantage back to 60-53. New Mexico was able to make it a single-digit contest on a few occasions over the next several minutes but couldn’t quite get over the hump. The Lobos squandered the benefit of putting the Aztecs in the bonus early, missing the front end of multiple 1-and-1 free throw chances. San Diego State was a perfect 10-for-10 from the line before finally missing its first attempt from the charity stripe. But it worked out for the Aztecs, as they drew a loose-ball foul and went right back to the line. Forward Malik Pope tacked on another pair of free throws and added another one on the next possession to stretch the SDSU lead to 73-66 with five minutes left. But the Lobos executed well down the stretch, perhaps drawing on the experience they have picked up being in similar positions in previous contests. “There are ‘finish’ signs all over this building,” Weir said. “When I got here, that was one of the things we talked about — we want to finish.” And finish they did — as the team ratcheted up the defensive intensity and surrendered just a single basket the rest of the way.

Mathis buried another 3-ball, and the Lobos started improving at the line to get back into striking distance. Freshman Makuach Maluach had a opportunity to square things up, but Jackson buried one from beyond the arc the next trip down the court to put New Mexico back on top 75-73 with just under three minutes to play. Pope threw down an emphatic dunk to tie the score again, making with 75-75. The squads traded missed 3-point attempts, and UNM called timeout after advancing the ball into the front court with about 22 seconds remaining. UNM had a couple of options with Mathis and Jackson both having a hot hand but elected to put the ball in the hands of the senior transfer — and he delivered. Jackson stumbled near the top of the key and almost lost the ball, but recovered to dribble, create some separation and rise to stick a go-ahead jumper with 22.6 seconds left. The guard said there is a lot of trust between the players on the team and credited his teammates for remaining poised in crunch time. Jackson said the defense and rebounding the basketball were important keys to success. And the team still had to make a stop in order to finish the job. Lobo senior Joe Furstinger

secured the rebound after Watson was unable to make his potential game-tying attempt. Furstinger sank both of his free throw attempts to seal the victory, and the Lobos emerged with the 79-75 win. Furstinger ended with 12 points and was one of four Lobos who finished with double-digit scoring. Jackson had a game-high 24 points on 8-of-12 shooting, knocking down six 3-pointers along the way to help led the team to victory. Weir said although Jackson’s shot was huge, the biggest thing he saw on the stat sheet was his zero turnovers. The Lobos created 12 turnovers, which only committed five turnovers as a team for the entire game. This was the team’s fourth win in its last five games, building off its recent road victory over UNLV. New Mexico sits alone in third place in the conference standing and will shoot for a third straight win when it hosts Colorado State on Jan. 27 at 7 p.m. Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball, football and tennis. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.

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Men’s Soccer

Pilobolus tells story with dance By Amy Byres

@amybyres12 Audience members were captured by dance group Pilobolus’ performance at Popejoy Hall Friday night. As the lights went down, the group opened by greeting the audience. In a more comical, light-hearted introduction, they leaped over and on each other shouting, “Hey.” Once audience members were acquainted to the group, they were completely captivated by Pilobolus’ next dance. Lights over three partially nude dancers defined each extension of their bodies, and the performers gave a wonderful and touching performance. Audience member Rebecca Shedan, who originated from Albuquerque and is a professor of cinema and television arts at California State University, said, “I think it’s sort of an interdisciplinary performance, sort of intermedial performance. It is interesting that it is not narrative at all, but it has narrative threads, and when intermission came I was like, ‘Already I want to see this all day.’” The success of this performance came from the collaboration of lights, music, props and dance technique flowing together harmoniously. Another audience member Christina Hoberg, who is also the University of New Mexico Lobo Gardens coordinator, said, “The music is like time. It is very repetitive, and it’s the repetition of that keeps coming back around, kind of is how we obsent our lives

Monday, January 22, 2018 / Page 7

Beaulieu signs contract with Montreal Impact By Cameron Goeldner

and things keep coming back, and we keep reliving them, so that’s kind of the constant there.” Every aspect of the show was very purposeful and thought out. Nothing looked or felt like it didn’t belong in the show. The dancers created an experience from performance to performance that grabbed emotion out of the viewer. Audience member Craig Asplund said the dynamic of the dancers’ performance from set to set is engaging and interesting. The performance was well received by the audience and was overall spectacular. The skill level of the dance group proved superior in the way the dances flowed together. Not just one dancer created the experience. Rather the dancers together performed in a new light. In one scene, they cast shadows over each other with lights on their heads to create a whole different dance on a black background, while presenting a dance in front of it. This complexity and inventiveness was executed perfectly by the performers. They told a story through the shadows they cast while still being able to dance in front of the shadows with expression. Pilobolus danced its way into audience members’ hearts and minds, continuing to impress attendees with every move. Amy Byres is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily writes profiles on DACA recipients. She can be contacted at culture@ or on Twitter @amybyres12.

@goeldfinger Former University of New Mexico goalkeeper Jason Beaulieu has signed a homegrown contract with the Montreal Impact, the club announced last week. Beaulieu, who just completed his senior season with the Lobos, is a Montreal native and was a member of the Montreal Impact Youth Academy prior to signing with New Mexico. Beaulieu was a fouryear starter for the Lobos, playing every second of his senior season between the posts. He recorded a .95 goals against average, allowing 18 goals on the year and recording five shutouts behind a total of 81 saves. He appeared in a total of 69 games at New Mexico, finishing with a record of 34-22-11 and a total of 22 shutouts. He finished in the top five alltime in multiple categories at UNM, including second in career appearances, fourth in career saves and third in career shutouts. His contract will run for one year, with team options in each of the following three seasons. “It is excellent news to see Jason return with the club after growing up within the Impact Academy,” head coach Rémi Garde said in a release. “He will have the chance to work in a favorable professional environment to further his development.” Beaulieu becomes the third former Lobo to sign with an MLS club this offseason, joining Chris Wehan, who signed with the San Jose Earthquakes and Aaron Herrera, who signed with Real Salt

Cameron Goeldner/Daily Lobo/@goeldfinger

Lobo senior goalkeeper Jason Beaulieu autographs a cap following a game against the University of Denver Pioneers on Oct. 25, 2017. The game ended in a 0-0 draw and included two overtime periods.

Lake. The trio joins Niko Hansen, a member of the Columbus Crew, to make four Lobos from the last two years now playing in MLS. “I am very happy to start my professional career at home, in Montreal,” Beaulieu said in a UNM release. “It is an opportunity few players get, and I am extremely grateful for it. My journey at UNM allowed me to define my style of goalkeeping and gave me the chance to play dozens of meaningful games every year. The environment created by the coaches and my teammates helped me grow from a talented young player to a confident leader.” Beaulieu becomes the fifth goalkeeper on a Montreal roster that includes last year’s starter Evan Bush, as well as Clément Diop, who started 15 games for the

Los Angeles Galaxy last season. Bush is the elder statesman of the group at 31, with the average age of the other four being 22.5. The Impact open the season Saturday, Feb. 17 with a friendly match against the Tampa Bay Rowdies. MLS play begins on March 4 against the Vancouver Whitecaps. Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter and photographer for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer and softball but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at or on Twitter @goeldfinger.

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Davie announces new coach By Cameron Goeldner

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@goeldfinger University of New Mexico head football coach Bob Davie has named Calvin Magee as his new offensive coordinator, according to a report from FootballScoop that was confirmed by multiple outlets. Magee comes to New Mexico from the University of Arizona, where he served as associate head coach, co-offensive coordinator, as well as tight ends and running backs coach under Rich Rodriguez, who was fired in early January after a university investigation into misconduct that included allegations of sexual harassment. Neither Magee, nor any other Arizona assistants were named in the lawsuit against Rodriguez that was released by the Arizona Attorney General on Jan. 3. Under Magee’s leadership, the Wildcats ran a spread-option attack, which mainly differs from a triple option offense (which the Lobos have run under Davie) in the lack of a pitch man, leaving two players in the back field instead of the three that previous New Mexico teams usually had. In six years at Arizona, Magee’s offense set single game records for team scoring, total offense and rushing offense. In 2012, his first year at Arizona, the offense featured a 3,000-yard passer, a 1,500-yard rusher and a 1,000yard receiver en route to finishing with the sixth best offense in the

Courtesy Photo/NewsOk

country in terms of total yards, according to ESPN. The 2012 season also produced Arizona’s first offensive AllAmerican in running back Ka’Deem Carey, who led the nation with 1,929 yards on the ground. This past season, the Arizona attack was once again prolific behind quarterback Khalil Tate, as the Wildcats averaged 41.3 points per game. Tate led the balanced attack with 1,591 passing yards to go along with 1,411 rushing yards. Prior to joining Arizona’s staff, Magee spent 2011 at Pittsburgh with the same titles he had in Arizona, the only year since the 2000 season that he did not work under Rodriguez, following him from West Virginia to Michigan and then to Arizona. In December, New Mexico announced that offensive coordinator Bob DeBesse and cornerbacks coach

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Al Simmons had been fired. DeBesse had been the offensive coordinator since Davie took over at New Mexico in 2012 and was largely responsible for the triple-option offense that the Lobos found success with. In 2017, the offense saw considerable regression and only averaged 20 points per game, down from 36.7 per game the year before, as the team turned in a 3-9 record on the year. Magee’s hiring is expected to be made official in the coming days. Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter and photographer for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @goeldfinger.




New Mexico Daily Lobo

Monday, January 22, 2018 / Page 9

Guest Column

BioBlog — The secret life of poop By Heather Mercer and Aurora Kraus

Editor's Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on Jan. 9, 2018, written by Heather Mercer and Aurora Kraus. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. Poop is funny. As scientists, we have many euphemisms for it: guano, scat, feces and frass. But no matter what you call it, or how old you are, poop makes you laugh. Most people don’t appreciate the health benefits of having healthy poop. Poop is not just our own metabolic byproducts, but a living ecosystem of microbiota. Anywhere from 25 to 50 percent of your feces is microbiota that defend us from colonization of pathogens and help us digest food1. In this “crappy” article, we explore how poop can be used medically to save lives and how we can potentially prevent future illnesses by maintaining our fecal health.


Clinical poop Many human diseases are accompanied by dysbiosis, a change in microbiota composition and diversity such as a decrease in “good” bacteria and/or a rise in “bad” bacteria2. Fecal microbiota transplants involve healthy feces transferred to a sick recipient with the goal of restoring the proper balance of bacteria. Technically this involves collecting and screening feces from a healthy donor that is diluted into a vehicle, such as water or yogurt, and administered by enema, nasojejunal tube or oral capsules3. More than half a million Americans suffer from Clostridium difficile infections every year. Shockingly, 20 percent are never cured, leading to persistent, often

lethal diarrhea4. The number of deaths from C. difficile is higher than the fatalities from AIDS in the United States5. Amazingly, 90 percent of C. difficile patients went into full and permanent remission after receiving a fecal microbiota The microbiota transplant6. transferred can remain for as long as two years after the transplant7. Antibiotic treatment of C. difficile kills the good bacteria with the bad, whereas a fecal transplant restores ecological biodiversity protecting the gut. High efficiency of a fecal transplant to rescue patients from deadly C. difficile has earned it status as an Investigational New Drug by the Food and Drug Administration8. Treatment of C. difficile illuminates how important a healthy gut composition of microbiota is to avoid opportunistic infection. Fecal transplants may also be able to reset host-microbe interactions and reverse metabolic diseases associated with obesity. When the “good” bacteria are transferred to mice raised in germ-free environments, the mice become leaner9. Further, when researchers transfer microbiome from obese pigs to mice, the mice become obese, exhibiting increased fat production and weaker muscle structure of the donor pigs10. While these studies indicate incredible mechanistic relationships between microbiome and metabolism, they are done on germ free mice that are developmentally abnormal. While fecal transplants sound a little funny, they are efficient at increasing biodiversity and prevalence of healthy bacteria in the lower intestine and are an alternative to antibiotics. Current research shows promising correlative trends with potential to fight chronic illness in the future. Many patients see them as being natural and organic alternatives to antibiotic regimens. But we have a lot of work to go before we completely understand the power of our poop.

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What can you do? Diet plays a large role in the maintenance of a healthy gut microbial environment. When your diet is clean and healthy, the microbes in your gut are able to flourish in species richness and evenness. When your diet is high in fat, sugar and low in fiber, this will dramatically impact the microbial ecology within your gut by depleting the mucosal layer and spurring expansion of biletolerant bacteria, one of which, Bilophila wadsworthia, has been linked to inflammatory bowel disease11. Your diet not only nourishes your body, but also the microbes within your gut. Living a healthy lifestyle with proper hygiene, diet and physical activity allows your microbiota to flourish. In fact, the microbiota of athletes is more diverse than that of non-athletes12. A study had sedentary, lean adults exercise for six weeks, causing higher microbiota biodiversity and increased short chain fatty acids, however the effect went away when they returned to their regular habits13. Going to the gym regularly improves the fitness of both you and your microbiome. The use of probiotics is one way to help maintain a healthy The probiotic microbiome14. Lactobacillus strain, found in yogurt, has been shown to enhance the integrity of the intestinal barrier15. Probiotics function by producing antimicrobial agents or metabolic compounds that suppress the growth of other microorganisms and compete for space in the intestine. Moreover, probiotics alter the responsiveness of intestinal epithelia and immune cells to microbes in the intestinal lumen16. Studies on patients with IBD treated with a cocktail of probiotics yielded symptomatic relief17. Although probiotics can be used to maintain a healthy microbiome, one does not need to supplement their diet with

LSAT TS: r, T U ho C

Courtesy Photo

A picture of Clostridium Difficile taken by a scanning electron microscope

probiotics if one chooses to eat a wholesome diet high in fiber and low in fat and sugar. A high-fiber diet and exercise increases species richness promoting a stronger commensal relationship. While those suffering from gastrointestinal disease benefit from probiotic supplementation, all a healthy adult needs to do to maintain a happy gut microbial community is to eat well and exercise. Although poop has a dirty reputation and makes us laugh, we should appreciate the value of having a healthy gut. Heather and Aurora are both graduate students at in the UNM Biology Department and are both controlled by their microbiomes. Heather finds all parasites amazing, and Aurora loves brains. You can contact Heather at and Aurora at Works Cited 1. Bojanova et al. PLoS Biol. 14, 1–12 (2016). 2. Duvallet et al. Nat. Commun. 8, (2017). 3. Pigneur & Sokol. Mucosal Immunol. 9, 1360–1365 (2016).


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4. Rao et al. J Hosp Med 36, 1011–1014 (2016). 5. UNAIDS. GLOBAL REPORT: UNAIDS report on the global AIDS epidemic 2013. Unaids (2013). 6. Gough et al. Clin. Infect. Dis. 53, 994–1002 (2011). 7. Kumar et al. npj Biofilms Microbiomes 3, 12 (2017). 8. Ratner. Nat. Biotechnol. 32, 401–402 (2014). 9. De Vadder, et al. Cell 156, 84–96 (2014). 10. Yan, H. et al. Sci. Rep. 6, 1–12 (2016). 11. Velasquez-Manoff. Sci. Am. 312, S3–S11 (2015). 12. More. Science (80-. ). 13– 15 (2014). 13. Allen et al. Med. Sci. Sport. Exerc. 4, 1 (2017). 14. El Hage et al. Front. Microbiol. 8, 1–11 (2017). 15. Lee et al. J. Neurogastroenterol. Motil. 17, 252– 266 (2011). 16. Thomas & Versalovic. Gut Microbes 1, 148–163 (2010). 17. Ki Cha et al. J. Clin. Gastroenterol. 46, 220–227 (2012).



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Trump’s first year in office: A retrospective By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1


Jan. 20 marked a full year since Donald Trump was inaugurated as the 45th President of the United States. Love the current president or despise him, few can deny that his first year has been anything but ordinary. Trump’s approach to his candidacy for the White House was widely viewed as unorthodox, and he has continued this approach into his presidency. Trump has involved himself on social media far more than any of his predecessors and used Twitter as a form of communication to spread both his positive and negative views on national and international politics. USA Today reported that as of Nov. 7, 2017 Trump has tweeted using the social media platform Twitter 2,461 times since the election. A number that has no doubt increased between then and the present. Using the Twitter handle @realDonaldTrump the president uses the platform to communicate with his — at the time this article was written — 46,965,378 followers as well as his political allies and opponents. The use of the platform throughout the year has caused a fair amount of confusion among his administration as well as those who follow the president’s actions closely. On July 26, 2017, Trump issued a tweet banning transgender people from serving in the military. The tweet caught the attention of both officials as well as the press and was met with bafflement and confusion, as the normal channels to enact such a policy change had been foregone. The Washington Post reported that Sen. John McCain said, “The president’s tweet this morning regarding transgender Americans

in the military is yet another example of why major policy announcements should not be made via Twitter.” On Aug. 24 the Washington Post reported the policy moving forward through normal channels despite the backlash within the military against the ban, but the move did nothing to change the fact that both opponents and supporters of the policy first heard of it via Twitter. Along with his use of Twitter, the 45th president has become known for many moves through the year, including Executive Order 13769, titled Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States, most commonly referred to as the travel ban. Trump’s fierce opposition to the media and his shutdown of Obama Era policy protecting DACA recipients are also well-known. His travel ban was met with a slew of protests at airports and in the streets across the United States, as a large amount of Americans opposed the executive order. Some courts overrode different iterations of the executive order, and the division between supporters and opponents of this order seemed to only deepen an already wide divide between different groups of Americans. reported on Feb. 27, 2017 that “most Republicans support and most Democrats oppose the order, which would temporarily prohibit accepting new refugees from Syria into the U.S. and also prevent people (refugee or otherwise) from seven Muslimmajority countries from entering the U.S.” Furthermore the report revealed, “The partisan gap is mirrored by a religious one. About three-quarters of white evangelical

Protestants (76 percent), most of whom identify with or lean toward the GOP, say they approve of the travel ban. In stark contrast, big majorities of black Protestants (84 percent) and religious ‘nones’ (74 percent) — two strongly Democratic constituencies — disapprove of the executive order.” Even among religious groups, the divide was not so clear cut as, “Most Catholics (62 percent) also disapprove of Trump’s action on this issue. But among Catholics, there are big differences in opinion between whites, who are evenly divided in their view about the order, and Hispanics and other racial and ethnic minorities, who overwhelmingly disapprove of the restrictions on refugees and travel. White mainline Protestants also are divided on the issue.” The combination of the media’s reporting on the president’s use of Twitter, as well as his other actions within office earned many publications the ire of the president, as Trump dubbed a term that became widely famous and infamous: fake news. Trump, via Twitter and through interviews, dismissed media outlets such as the New York Times and the Washington Post. Trump’s tweets did little to cow news organizations, however, as factchecking the president's tweets and words became routine for many outlets. An example of one news organization’s fact-checking would be the Washington Post which awarded pinocchios to information that the president claimed as fact when research and proof proved otherwise. News organizations’ polls have also proven to be a sore spot between the Trump administration and media, as RealClearPolitics gathered data from Trump’s Job approval rating, showing the president has an average 39.9

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approval rating overall. Shortly before the anniversary of his inauguration, Trump moved to hand out what he dubbed “The Fake News Awards.” The action caught the attention of celebrity Stephen Colbert who advertised himself on a Time’s Square Billboard nominating himself for an award. Colbert’s efforts however did not grant him such an award, as the process of handing out the awards caused a fair amount of confusion. The New York Times, along with other notable media presences such as the Washington Post, reported that the link Trump posted to the awards session went first to a malfunctioning link to, the Republican National Committee website, before being corrected later. The coverage of the “fake news awards” and “awards” themselves however were overshadowed by the division between Americans on the topic of DACA. DACA division was sowed among parties, families and even individual family members further when Trump decided to end protection to DACA recipients, most often referred to as Dreamers. The decision to end DACA brought along, much like the travel ban, a string of protests and bitter communication between both the Republican and Democratic party. The move carried over to decisions in regards to the budget and ultimately cultivated in a government shutdown. revealed that despite the divide between Republican and Democratic parties, “The American public has clear-cut opinions on both issues at the center of the current debate on immigration policy. A large majority (74 percent) favors granting permanent legal status to immigrants brought to

the U.S. illegally when they were children, but 60 percent oppose a proposal to ‘substantially expand the wall along the U.S. border with Mexico’ – a longtime goal of President Donald Trump.” Diving deeper into the research showed that Democrats overwhelmingly support Dreamers, while Republicans are more split, but support of Dreamers does come from both parties. So with many of President Trump's actions, as well as the current division among Democrats and Republicans, how did both parties arrive to this shutdown? Well, a large part may be due to a division despite issues in which both parties agree on. revealed a study on Oct. 5, 2017 that stated, “Even on issues on which Republicans and Democrats have moved in the same direction — for example, growing numbers in both parties say homosexuality should be accepted rather than discouraged — the partisan differences are wider today than in the past.” A division for division’s sake. A divide created for the purpose of standing opposite to a party, rather than being connected to any fundamental reason. Jan. 20, 2018 marked the anniversary of President Trump’s inauguration and with the country in the midst of a government shutdown, both parts of Congress stand opposed — along with many citizens of the nation. Nichole Harwood is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers alumni and art features. The opinions in this column are her own. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.


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The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess

Monday, January 22, 2018 / Page 11

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Planning Makes Perfect! (Level 2) By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and win. Many chess enthusiasts fall into the habit of playing hope chess. For those unfamiliar with the term, it’s when you play with the hope of your opponent falling into a trap, but disregard objective best play. White has a nice tactical shot here, but be sure to prepare it first, instead of playing hope chess. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Rc8! Qa8! (any other Black move allows mate in 1) 2.Rh1! will lead to mate next move. Want to learn how to read this? Visit Suggestions? Comments? 1/22/18

January 18th issue puzzle solved


Level 1 2 3 4 January 18th issue puzzle solved


Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events January 22-24, 2018 Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. Long Enviromentalism in the Near North 9:00-5:00pm, Tuesday-Saturday University Art Museum The exhibition presents a selection of Subhankar Banerjee’s photographs, writing, lectures, interviews and other activist initiatives over the past sixteen years that collectively continue to contribute to the long environmentalism in Arctic North America. People of the Southwest 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. Ivory Black and Flake White 9:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Friday Tamarind Institute This exhibition includes historical lithographs by Louise Nevelson, David Hare, George McNeil, José Luis Cuevas, June Wayne, and Robert De Niro Sr. It also explores more recent Tamarind editions by Tara Donovan, Rachel Perry, Teo González, and Enrique Martinez. Cross Currents: China Exports and the World Responds 10:00am-4:00pm

Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In the early 1700s the Chinese reorganized their porcelain production to cater to Western demand. This exhibition highlights that history and its impact on cultural dynamics spanning hundreds of years and featuring dozens of ceramics from around the world in exploring this phenomenon. No Hate, No Fear: Responses to the Presidential Ban on Refugees and Immigrants 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology In this exhibition, which features both musical instruments from the countries singled out in the original ban and coverage of the protests at airports against the ban, we encourage visitors to contemplate the implications of the ban, as it continues to be debated, litigated, and revised. Entering Standing Rock: the Protest against the Dakota Access Pipeline 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition features photographs, posters, film, music, news reporting and other works by artists, journalists and activists who have supported or participated and offers a glimpse into life at the camp and shows how artists and protestors use social media to spread the message of protest. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Department of Art Undergrad Juried Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery

This exhibit features work from Undergraduate Juried Art Department.


Student Groups & Gov. Project for New Mexico Graduates of Color (PNMGC) Welcome Back Reception 12:00-1:30pm SUB Ballroom A UNM Entrepreneurs 7:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Student Groups & Gov. Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now. Conceptions Southwest 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum UNM Hospitals Carrie Tingley Hospital Board Meeting 4:00-5:00pm Carrie Tingley Hospital, First-floor Boardroom Young Americans for Liberty Meeting 6:30-8:30pm SUB Amigo Young Americans for Liberty is a liberty based non-profit dedicated to identifying, educating, and

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empowering youth activists on the UNM campus.

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.

Theater & Film Get Out - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater It’s time for a young AfricanAmerican to meet with his white girlfriend’s parents for a weekend in their secluded estate in the woods, but before long, the friendly and polite ambience will give way to a nightmare. Free.

Student Groups & Gov. Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center

Wednesday Campus Events

Spring Welcome Back Day 11:30am-1:30pm SUB Atrium Spring Welcome Back Day 2 is for students to meet Representatives from over 450 student organizations who will be on hand recruiting for new members.

Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.

Lectures & Readings Workshop for Library Undergraduate Research Award Submissions 10:00-11:00am Recently, with financial support from long-time library supporters, Jim and Mary Lois Hulsman, a working group of library staff developed a new award program designed to recognize excellence in undergraduate research that incorporates use of University Libraries resources and demonstrates sophisticated information literacy skills. Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development.

Theater & Film Get Out - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater It’s time for a young AfricanAmerican to meet with his white girlfriend’s parents for a weekend in their secluded estate in the woods, but before long, the friendly and polite ambience will give way to a nightmare. Free.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, JANUARY 22, 2018





Graduate Student Research Symposium. Learn more: unmstemrs


Announcements Announcements Auditions Fun, Food, Music Garage Sales Health & Wellness Legal Notices Looking for You Lost and Found Services Travel Want to Buy Your Space

Housing Apartments Condos Duplexes Houses for Rent Houses for Sale Housing Wanted Office Space Rooms for Rent Sublets

Chinese Culture Center-ABQ Lin’s Martial Arts Academy Traditional Chinese Martial Arts Tai Chi and Shaolin Kung Fu Saturday Seminars: Qigong, Tai Chi UNM and CNM Students: 20% off Tuition

Child Care Jobs Jobs off Campus Jobs on Campus Internships Jobs Wanted Volunteers Work Study Jobs

2BDRMS, 3 BLOCKS UNM, utilities included, 313 Girard SE $735. Inquire move-in special. 505-246-2038.

UNM. $750/mo + gas and electric. Academy Property Management. Call or text Cathy: 505-362-7774. $650+/MO. Tony Olmi Realty 505-924-1031.


1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presby-


Houses For Rent







tility Institute, anonymously empower another woman to become a mother by donating your eggs. You will be generously compensated up to $10,000. Become an egg donor:

TUTORING - ALL ages, most subjects.

Apartments WWW.UNMRENTALS.COM Awesome university apartments. Unique, hardwood floors, FP’s, courtyards, fenced yards. Houses, cottages, efficiencies, studios, 1, 2 and 3BDRM’s. Garages. 505-843-9642. Open 6 days/week.

law firm in Albuquerque. 25-30 hours a week. We are looking for a highly organized professional who can work independently. Must be able to multi-task in a fast paced environment. Please provide resume to ninap@


terian. Hardwood floors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 114 Sycamore NE. $595/mo+utilities+DD, cats okay. NS, off-street parking. Available January 10th Call 505-550-1579.

UNM. $1280/mo $800dd. Fireplace, hardwood floors, automatic irrigation, garage, W/D. Quiet safe neighborhood. Call Judy 256-3816. 2BDRM 1BA MOBILE Homes.

Rent $560/mo. Inquire animas

Rooms For Rent ROOM NEAR UNM $390/mo. 505-400-



We can create or modify software for you! C++, Python, Java, or web software running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. 505-750-1169.

CHEER, HIP-HOP, jazz/ ballet dance,

and black belt karate instructors needed. Positions must be filled immediately. Teach youth ages 4-15 one night/ week. Great part time pay. Call 505-899-1666 or apply at



Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 505401-8139,



Phone: 505-277-5656 Fax: 505-277-7530 Email: In person: Room 107 in Marron Hall. Web: Mail: UNM Student Publications MSC03 2230 1 University of New Mexico Albuquerque, NM 87131

WANTED YOUNG FEMALE student for part-time nanny/ mentor/ role model/ companion for 20 year old female twins (special needs). Knowledge of sign language helpful. Send letter of interest to Eddie Ray at PO BOX 3176 Albuquerque, NM 87190

2BDRM 1BA COTTAGE, 3 Blocks from

1BDRM 4 BLOCKS south of UNM. $675/mo. All bills paid. First, last plus damage deposit. New everything. 505750-1169.

Ph.D., English, published, can help. 254-9615. Voice Only. MasterCard/ VISA.


Pre-payment by cash, check, money order, Visa, MasterCard, American Express or Discover is required.



Rates include both print and online editions of the Daily Lobo.

1 p.m.. business day before publication.

$630/mo. Utilities included. 2 blocks to UNM, no pets, NS. 301 Harvard SE 505-262-0433.

For Sale


Come to Marron Hall and show your UNM ID or send your ad from your UNM email and recieve FREE classifieds in Your Space, Rooms for Rent, and For Sale category. Limitations apply. Student groups recieve a reduced rate of 20¢ per word per issue in the Announcements category.

427 Adams SE Albuquerque 87108 Phone: 505-268-7023

Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.

Audio & Video Bikes & Cycles Computer Stuff Pets For Sale Furniture Textbooks Vehicles for Sale


7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day.


Helpline’s Spring training! Application deadline: January 31st. Training starts February 10th. Apply early, apply now at


For Sale LATE 2016 MACBOOK Pro 13” with

Touch Bar. Space Gray, 2.9Ghz, 256GB, 8GB RAM. Perfect Condition. Asking $1500 OBO. Contact Kevin at 505-459-2000. Hey Lobos! Did you know you can receive free advertisements (25 words or less) in this category? Email from your UNM email account or call 505-277-5656 for more details!


tions available. Call 298-7547.

Jobs Off Campus CERTIFIED PUBLICACCOUNTANT seeks outgoing person for marketing. Flexible part-time hours. Base hourly rate plus bonuses. Call David at 505-2437800.

M-F 25PM $11/hr. Must have own insured vehicle. Pick-up/delivery/general office. Must be able to lift/carry up to 50lbs. Submit resume to


Register for the course prior to first day of class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE Lifeguard Manual. rescue mask for $15.00. 2017 CLASSES Purchase Go to for class materials.


Bring swimsuit & towel. Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast stoke only .Perform 10lb brick retrieval in under 1:40 secs. 2 minute water tread. Legs only.



Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and activities Demonstrate competency in First Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher.

Highland | 256-2096 Jan 29-Feb 8 Mon, Tue, Thur 4-8pm Sandia | 275-6279 Feb 6-22 Tue-Thur 4-8pm


Valley | 761-4086 Feb 17-19 Sat-Mon 8am-4pm Sun 11:30am-8pm


You will receive an American Red Cross Universal Certificate for Lifeguarding/ First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 years Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held or sign up online at play.cabq. gov. If we dont have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!

The Daily Lobo is digital first! The Daily Lobo will publish new content every day on our website,, on our mobile app, and publish a print issue every Monday and Thursday!

STUDIOS W/ FREE utilities, 1 block

UNM. Call 505-246-2038 Text 505-4408683 (9AM-6PM only). 1515 Copper NE. $495/ 515/mo. Ask move-in special.

4419 4TH ST NW. North Fourth Apart-

ments. Brand-new studios, 1BDRM & 2BDRM. Close, quiet, clean, no smoking, key pad access, gated parking, all electric, efficient stainless steel appliances, granite countertops, W/D hookups, elevator, inside mail boxes. Call 505-342-2787.







FREE UNM PARKING, large, clean.

1BDRM. $540/mo. No pets. 505-8509749.

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CLOSE TO UNM/ downtown. Large

1BDRM apartment. $515/mo +utilities. Off-street parking. Singles. 505-2664505.

LOBO LIFEMonday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events January 22-24, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Get Out - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater It’s time for a young AfricanAmerican to meet with his white girlfriend’s parents for a weekend in their secluded estate in the woods, but before long, the friendly and polite ambience will give way to a nightmare. Free.

Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF. Room 104

Lunchbox Theology 11:00am-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills.

BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Study the book of Romans and learn how to live confidently and in peace in a crazy world. Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia

Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 World Folk Art Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Strategy sessions to promote folk art and a commemorative SWATCH for the 15 year celebration of the International Folk Art Market.

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Want an Event in Lobo Life? 1. Go to 2. Click on the “Events” link near the top of the page. 3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing” on the right side of the page 4. Type in the event information and submit! * Events must be sponsored by a UNM group, organization or department * Classes, class schedules, personal events or solicitations are not eligible. * Events must be of interest to the campus community. * Events must not require pre-registration.

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Daily Lobo 01/22/18