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DAILY LOBO new mexico

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

#Relationship S Let’s talk about sex see Page 4

thursday March 6, 2014

UNM routs Air Force in final home game By J.R. Oppenheim

assistantsports@dailylobo.com @JROppenheim Chris Perez never saw much playing time for the New Mexico basketball team, primarily taking the court in the final moments of blowout victories. That changed Wednesday night. The senior walk-on guard earned his career start in his final night at The Pit alongside fellow seniors Kendall Williams and Cameron Bairstow, both regular starters. Perez only played one minute in the first half but gave an assist to a fellow senior, regular-starting guard Kendall Williams, for a 3-pointer. “I want to thank my teammates,” Perez told the crowd after the Lobos captured an 80-52 victory over Air Force. “They’ve been a lot more talented than me, but they still are really good friends. It’s been unbelievable to be friends with these guys.” The win preserved UNM’s share of the Mountain West standings lead. In Las Vegas, Nev., MW co-leader San Diego State surged past UNLV in the last five minutes for a 73-64 win and set up a Saturday showdown for the conference regular-season title. Air Force never really challenged the Lobos at any point in the game. At around the eightminute mark with the game well in hand, the Pit fans regaled the coach with a “We want Chris” chant, and resumed that chant at various times. He returned at the 4:34 mark and closed out the game. He scored his only field goal with 42.3 seconds left on the clock, working the ball in the post, pump-faked and hit a jumper. The crowd erupted with elation. Perez

Sergio Jiménez / @SXfoto/ Daily Lobo Senior Lobo guard Chris Perez is embraced by his teammates at the end of the game against Air Force at the Pit on Wednesday night. Perez began his career with the Lobos as a walkon and not only was announced as a starter for the game, but scored with 42 seconds to play. The game was the last home game for the senior players which included Perez, Cameron Bairstow and Kendall Williams. finished the game playing six min- Tyler Pientka and Connor O’Hea. “I told him, ‘Senior Night is He came into the postgame press utes, hitting 1 of 3 from the field. Williams posted in 13 points and coming up. You better get a dunk conference barefoot. Perez, Williams and Bairstow three assists in 29 minutes, and soon,’” Bairstow said. “I just put “Oh, I’ve got another pair of have 103 career wins with one reg- Bairstow recorded 21 points, one up and it actually went in. It shoes,” Williams said. “It just hit me ular-season game and a postsea- including his second career felt pretty good.” yesterday (Tuesday). I’ve had a laidson waiting, and Perez will end his 3-pointer. Each player addressed the back approach to things and didn’t time at UNM with the most wins Bairstow said he and fellow crowd after comments from Neal. really think of my speech too much. ever as a walk-on. Aussie Hugh Greenwood had a While Williams gave his speech, I just wanted to thank a lot of people The team recognized all three bet whether Bairstow could get he thanked the crowd by taking off because a lot of people helped me. senior players in a postgame cel- a 3-pointer before Greenwood his game shoes, signing them and The shoe thing just kind of came.” ebration, along with two trainers slammed a dunk. throwing them into the crowd. see Basketball PAGE 2

N. Valley clinic would serve more patients by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

After acquiring land late last year, UNM Hospital officials continue to advance plans for the North Fourth Street Clinic. UNMH CEO Steve McKernan said the hospital successfully acquired the property in December, and that at the moment, the hospital is working on a master plan for the facility. UNMH aims to present the plan to the UNM Board of Regents in April or May, McKernan said. The plan will then go to the New Mexico Board of Finance one month after, before construction can begin, he said. “It’s going to be a full-service, primary-care clinic,” he said. “The University of New Mexico has purchased the land, and we’re planning to build it hopefully within

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

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the next year with the permission of the state.” McKernan said construction would take about six months, and that it would take another two months before the facility could officially open. UNMH decided to establish the clinic to satisfy the needs of its Albuquerque patients, McKernan said. “We studied the demographics of our patients,” he said. “There’s a great demand for primary care, and this looked like a great location given the homes of our patients and what their needs were.” According to an article by the Albuquerque Journal, the hospital initially planned to begin working on the 17,000-square-foot clinic in 2011. The clinic will be located at the former site of Larry’s Drive-in, a North Fourth landmark south of Candelaria Road. The North Fourth Street Clinic

will be UNMH’s largest primarycare facility, according to the article. It will house 21 exam rooms, a radiology department and a blood work laboratory, and will employ a staff of about 25 to 30 people. McKernan said that although the hospital planned the project three years ago, it didn’t acquire the land until last year because officials wanted to hold forums for community members of the area about what they think about the project. He said UNMH wanted to coordinate community members’ expectations with those of the city government, who previously owned the site. “We had a commitment to go through all the community processes,” he said. “They had to match the neighborhood stuff… and to make sure it complied with the city’s plan.” McKernan said the project will cost the hospital about $5.5

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million. He said funds will come from UNMH’s budget. The new clinic will also serve as a training facility for students in medicine, nursing and pharmacy, McKernan said. Martha Archila, a UNM freshman, said she thinks that having more medical training facilities for UNM students would be important for those studying in medical fields. She said that although the facility would cost the University some money, it will bring in more benefits to community members. “Any health care is better than no health care, so more clinics, more people can get helped,” she said. “I don’t think you can put a price on health care. It would be better to use that $5.5 million for health care than for other stuff that is not necessary.” Archila, who has considered radiologic sciences as a potential

major, said she would be interested to do her training in the facility if possible in the future. Kylie Disch, a freshman studying biochemistry, said that because she plans to go to medical school, she might also consider training in the new clinic. She said that considering the benefits of the potential clinic, its financial cost is worth it. “It’s a little bit of money,” she said. “But it’s not that much compared to what we’re spending on tons of other things… I plan on going to med school, so I’m always happy for other opportunities for somewhere else to find someone to shadow.” McKernan said he feels thrilled about the project. “We’re very excited about being able to establish another primary-care clinic in our community,” he said.

TODAY

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PageTwo nation briefs Thursday, March 6, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5

California

Connecticut

Florida

New Jersey

Texas

A group of third graders were caught smoking marijuana at school, according to the Los Angeles Times. Another student discovered two 8-year-olds and a 9-year-old smoking weed in a Sonora Elementary School bathroom on Feb. 27. The superintendent did not divulge how the students will be disciplined and probation officials are investigating who supplied the drug.

President Barack Obama went to Connecticut Wednesday to continue his push for a higher minimum wage, according to the New York Times. Obama met with the governors of Connecticut, Massachusetts, Vermont and Rhode Island. The President has made it a priority to raise the federal minimum wage from $7.25 to $10.10 per hour, saying no full-time workers should have to raise their family in poverty. Republicans oppose the initiative, saying an increase in minimum wage could cost the country thousands of jobs, according to the Times.

A Florida congressman denied Wednesday that he shoved his wife during a domestic dispute, according to Reuters. Rep. Alan Grayson’s attorney, Mark Nejame, said a video of the quarrel shows that the representative’s wife, Lolita Grayson, was the aggressor. Lolita, who filed for a divorce in January, gave a statement about the incident that won her a temporary protective order against her husband. She also reported the alleged abuse to the Orange County Sheriff’s Department, Reuters reported.

A suspected gas-related explosion killed one person and injured seven Tuesday, according to CNN. The explosion also damaged 55 homes in Ewing Township, N.J. Public Service Electric and Gas workers were trying to repair a gas line when the explosion occurred, CNN reported. Seven of the workers were injured, but their injuries are not life threatening according to the report. Ewing Mayor Bert Steinmann said shelter is being offered to those who cannot return to their homes due to the explosion.

A Texas man stabbed his girlfriend’s estranged husband with a replica Legend of Zelda sword during a domestic dispute Saturday, according to the New York Daily News. Kimberly Wilkey invited her estranged husband John Wilkey for reconciliation at their family home. When John arrived, he got into a fight with Eugene Thompson, Kimberly’s new boyfriend. During the encounter, Thompson was bashed in the head with a flower vase, and John received non-fatal puncture wounds from Thompson’s replica Zelda sword. Thompson said he bought the sword to complete a costume, according to the article. Both men were treated and released at local hospitals.

Basketball

from page 1

Neal told the crowd Perez did not make road trips in his first three years, but this year he traveled for every road game. Neal also joked to the crowd about Perez being an alarm clock for Williams, who in the past showed up late for team functions after oversleeping. “I’ve known all along (to start Perez). I just had to battle inside myself and I made the right decision,” Neal said at the postgame press conference. The win preserved UNM’s lead in the Mountain West standings. Co-leader San Diego State played at UNLV later Wednesday night, but the final score was not available by press deadline. Against Air Force UNM built a 12-7 lead before taking control 6:40 into the game, expanding its lead to 20-9 with an 8-2 run. The Lobos had five free throws and an Alex Kirk triple over a five-minute span. “I thought we had a little jitters to start off,”

volume 118

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Neal said. “Kendall and Cam, emotionally, it’s a tough deal going down that ramp the last time and doing some things they’ve done here. So we didn’t get off to the greatest of starts, even though we were up 14 at half.” Neal said he felt the team had much better flow in the second half. The Lobos had another big 11-0 run and pushed the advantage to 38-23. UNM continued to outpace Air Force, outscoring the Falcons 46-32 in the last 20 minutes. Air Force struggled with shooting the ball in the first half, completing only eight field goals on 29 attempts. The Falcons finished 34.5 percent for the game (19 of 55). Guard Tre’ Coggins and forward Justin Hammonds each had 11 points. Hammonds dropped five of his eight field goals off the bench. Coggins hit three 3-pointers, but missed 13 shots and made none in the first half. Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez Managing Editor John Tyczkowski News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

Senior Lobo guard Kendall Williams prepares to go for a dunk during the Lobos game against Air Force at the Pit on Wednesday night. The Lobos defeated Air Force 80-52. William Aranda Daily Lobo Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and 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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Rape cases need oversight

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WASHINGTON — The Senate is heading for a showdown over contentious legislation to curb sexual assaults in the military by taking away the authority of senior commanders to prosecute rapes and other serious offenses. A highly anticipated vote on the bill sponsored by Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., could come as early as Thursday. The Pentagon’s top brass is firmly opposed to the measure, arguing that officers should have more responsibility, not less, for the conduct of the troops they lead. Gillibrand’s bill has won the support of 54 of her colleagues, illustrating the deep frustration among Republicans and Democrats over the military’s failure to stem the epidemic of sexual assaults in the ranks. Gillibrand, however, will likely need 60 votes to clear a filibuster. Glen Caplin, Gillibrand’s spokesman, said Wednesday the senator is “optimistic there will be enough senators to break the filibuster and provide our brave men and women the fair shot at justice they deserve.” The Pentagon came under pressure last month to disclose more information about how sexual assault cases are adjudicated following an Associated Press investigation that found a pattern of inconsistent judgments and light penalties for sexual assaults at U.S. bases in Japan. Gillibrand, who chairs the Senate Armed Services personnel subcommittee, called on Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel in a Feb. 10 letter to turn over case information from four major U.S. bases: Fort Hood in Texas, Naval Station Norfolk in Virginia, the Marine Corps’ Camp Pendleton in California, and Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio. Such records would shed more light on how military commanders make decisions about court martials and punishments in sexual assault cases and whether the inconsistent judgments seen in Japan are more widespread. AP’s investigation, which was based on hundreds of internal military documents it first began requesting in 2009, found that what appeared to be strong cases were often reduced to lesser charges. Suspects were unlikely to serve time even when military authorities agreed a crime had been committed. In two rape cases, commanders overruled recommendations to court-martial the accused and dropped the charges instead. After much debate, Congress late last year passed numerous changes to

the military’s legal system. But the reforms didn’t go far enough for many lawmakers. Under Gillibrand’s proposal, the decision to take serious crimes to courts-martial would be taken away from commanders and given to seasoned military trial lawyers who have prosecutorial experience and would operate out of a newly established office independent of the victim’s chain of command. The legislation, she said in a recent AP interview, would spark the cultural shift needed to create a climate in which victims have the confidence to step forward and report sex crimes without the fear of retaliation. With commanders making the call, there’s the chance a personal bias may influence the decision, proponents of Gillibrand’s bill have argued. “If we measured any other mission that our military has set zero tolerance for compared to how they’ve done on sexual assault, there would be an outcry louder than we can imagine,” Gillibrand said. “But in this case, they have failed over and over and over again.” The Defense Department, however, is staunchly against Gillibrand’s plan as are key members of the Senate Armed Services Committee, including Chairman Carl Levin, D-Mich., Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, the top Republican on the personnel subcommittee, and Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo. The dispute hinges on the pivotal role senior military commanders play. Formally known as the Uniform Code of Military Justice, the Department of Defense’s system is completely separate from the civilian courts. Within the military’s code, commanders are vested with substantial authority to decide when and how to deal with crimes committed by service members. That power to punish or pardon has been a principal tenet of military law dating back more than two centuries. It’s rooted in the military’s conviction that commanders must have the ability to discipline the troops they lead in peacetime and war. Undercutting that role, top Defense Department officials have warned, would send a message that there is lack of faith in the officer corps, and that in turn will undermine the efficiency and effectiveness of the armed forces. Air Force Col. Alan Metzler, deputy director of the Defense Department’s Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Office, said the changes in military law and policy that have already been made are building an environment where victims trust that

their allegations will be taken seriously and perpetrators will be punished. “Every commander I’ve talked to wants to solve this problem,” Metzler said. “They want the authority. They want the ability to lead this solution.” But Nancy Duff Campbell, copresident of the National Women’s Law Center, said losing the ability to muster courts-martial for sexual assaults will actually help commanders. “It’s really giving the commanders more ability to command in the areas in which they have expertise,” Campbell said.

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J. Scott Applewhite / AP photo In this Jan. 21 photo, Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., chair of the Senate Armed Services Subcommittee on personnel discusses her proposal to let military prosecutors rather than commanders make decisions on whether to prosecute sexual assaults in the military


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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

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#Relationship Status A weekly column about the modern search for love at UNM.

by Josh Dolin

Let’s talk about sex (if we have to)

@JoshuaDolin

“Eric broke up with you because you wouldn’t give him a blowjob?” I asked Ashley a few days ago in the gym. “He said that I couldn’t satisfy him physically and that he would just end up cheating on me if those needs were not met,” Ashley said. “So we broke up because I didn’t want to give him oral sex multiple times per week.” Is this what dating has come to? Are these our options with men: oral sex or GTFO? Ashley is waiting for marriage to have sex, and she is proud of that. She believes the act is special and wants to save that commitment for the man of her dreams. “I’m sorry,” I said to Ashley. “At least Eric was honest with you, but I just can’t believe oral sex is that important to a guy.” I write about the many problems that we encounter with our dating ventures, but rarely do I discuss what happens once we actually get in bed with a man. The truth is that going out on dates and passionately making out with men is only half the story. Maggie learned that lesson this week when she was approached by her friend with a proposal. “Well she told me that one of her friends is really interested in me,” Maggie said in my bed one night. “But he is moving soon so it’s basically like a hookup before he leaves.” “Do you think you are going to do it?” I asked. “I don’t want to hook up with a guy who is friends with my friends,” she responded. “What if he tells people what our sex was like? It could be anything — ‘She has too much pubic hair, too little pubic hair, too much tongue, too little tongue, her mouth is too small, she just lays there, etc.’” Maggie brought up an excellent point. Getting naked and exposing ourselves to men can be one of the most difficult parts of dating. It represents trust, admiration and commitment, but what if they don’t reciprocate these feelings? And why does it seem like so many guys put pressure on girls to have sex with them? “The last time I was at a party this guy kept taking my hand and moving it closer to his penis,” Maggie said. “So finally I told him that if he tried it again, I was going to rip his dick off.” Unlike Ashley, however, Maggie is willing to have sex; her confidence is her only hindrance. “If I was hot I would be a big slut,” Maggie said sarcastically. “I would hand out blowjobs and hand jobs like they were trick-or-treat candy.” One thing I have noticed this semester is that there is something attractive about men who date a lot. Maybe it’s their confidence or maybe it’s their impressive portfolio of past lovers, but it leaves me wondering — can I be like them? Or do I even want to be like them? “That’s the age old question, isn’t it?” I said to Maggie. “Are you a slut because you’re hot, or hot because you’re a slut?” Similar to my friends, I also had an awkward sexual encounter this week. From time to time I like to take a break from my Disney movies and Whole Foods cupcakes to actually

entertain gentlemen at my apartment. The most recent man in my life is Harry. Harry is a cute law student who has a passion for art, civil rights and the inside of my pants.

“That’s the age old question, isn’t it? Are you a slut because you’re hot, or hot because you’re a slut?” ~Josh “Well I invited Harry to come over for some wine,” I said to my friends the following morning. “He said he was diabetic, but I didn’t think anything of it. One thing led to another and before long we were making out in my bed. Things started to get pretty hot and that’s when he said ‘I think I need to get some milk and cookies.’” “What does that mean?” Collette asked. “I didn’t know! But I thought it was some kind of euphemism for condoms and lube. So I responded: ‘I am not going to have sex with you.’” It turns out that his blood sugar levels were low and he actually needed real milk and real cookies. So needless to say he will most likely not be returning. Why did I feel like I had to be so defensive about sex? Is it because I’m just immature, or are we so used to men like Eric that only use

us for blowjobs that we expect the worst from men? Or maybe it’s just because the idea of having sex with someone new is still scary for me. Obviously I have sex, but until I have strong feelings for a man, I just like to avoid that topic. Am I weird for wanting to develop feelings for a man before I put their body parts in my mouth? I secretly admire the people who can date lots of people and sexually experiment. Sometimes I feel like I am missing out because I tell guys upfront that I will not sleep with them right away. Instead, Aurora and I both like to have what we call “make-out sex,” which is where you passionately make out with a man, but never actually have sex. “What kind of awkward sex have you been having?” I asked Collette last weekend. “None, I don’t have any sex, remember?” she responded. Why has it been hard for my friends and I to find men who want more from us than sex? And why do we feel like we have to immediately stop any guy who makes a move on us? Maybe it’s because I dream about Disney movies where the first date subsequently turns into a marriage proposal, or maybe it’s because the idea of being intimate with a new person terrifies me. Is there something to be gained from having sex with someone new? Once the orgasm fades, will the other person still care about you? And is there something wrong with me if I want to wait a few dates before sleeping with someone or if Ashley wants to wait to have sex until marriage?

Editorial Board

Letter submission policy

Antonio Sanchez

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

Editor-in-chief

John Tyczkowski Managing editor Opinion editor

Ardee Napolitano News editor

Sex brings people closer together. It allows people to share intimacy and it’s just a lot of fun. But it can also be dangerous both physically and emotionally. I like it too much to wait for marriage, but does that mean I have to sleep with someone on the first few dates or else he will move on? Does Ashley have to give blowjobs in order to keep her boyfriend? And when it comes to sex can we just #DontAndSayWeDid?

Current Relationship Statuses: Josh: Love life is as unreliable as Lobo-WiFi Ashley: No man = more gym time Alice: Withholding sex from Bill Collette: Hottest thing in her life is hot yoga Aurora: Prefers to have “make-out sex” Maggie: Still happy she is not a “big ol’ slut” #RelationshipStatus #DontAndSayWeDid

Facebook.com/ RelationshipStatusUNM


New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Police rules to be released

Thursday, Thursday, March 6, 2014/ Page 5

by Russell Contreras The Associated Press

New proposed state police training material that critics say gives officers more leeway to use deadly force will be released to the public next week, New Mexico Police Chief Pete Kassetas said Wednesday. In an interview with The Associated Press, Kassetas said drafts of the New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy curriculum will be made available as soon as officials get them ready. The creator of the curriculum originally said he’d rather burn the materials than release them. “The Department of Public Safety has every intention of releasing the lesson plans,” Kassetas told The AP. But he said a small portion will be redacted since it involves sensitive tactical training and could put officers in danger if it is made public. The announcement comes a day after the American Civil Liberties Union of New Mexico said it was seeking the training material through an open records request. The Associated Press and the Albuquerque Journal also have requested the training materials through public information requests. However, Kassetas said the material sought out has only been proposed and still must be approved by the state’s eightmember New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy Board. “It will be presented at an open board meeting and the public will have a chance to comment on it,” said Kassetas, a member of the board. The academy trains recruits for police departments across the state. Critics have attacked the recent changes to the New Mexico Law Enforcement Academy curriculum, which they say now teaches recruits to exercise more leeway to use deadly force when pursuing a

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New Mexico State Police / AP photo This file image from Oct. 28, 2013 from the New Mexico State Police, shows three New Mexico State Police officers reacting as a minivan driven by motorist Oriana Farrell pulls away from a traffic stop that included one officer bashing the van’s window with his night stick and another, Elias Montoya, left, firing three shots at the fleeing van, not knowing that there were children in the vehicle. suspect. Cadet training also has Mexican that proposed changes been shortened from 22 weeks to include more training in traffic 16 weeks, a move some sheriff ’s stops involving gunfire and the offices and police departments use of possible deadly force. He say was needed amid an overall said he was basing his use-ofofficer and deputy shortage in force techniques on a 1985 U.S. the state. Supreme Court ruling that found Kassetas disputes the charge an officer can use deadly force to that the proposed changes gives stop a fleeing suspect if the offimore leeway on deadly force and cer feels that person could comdefended the shortening of the mit serious physical injury or academy saying the time frame even kill someone. is in line with other law enforceAccording to Kassetas, part of ment academies in other states. the training involves classes on He said local agencies still can legal issues surrounding the use provide officers further training. of force and judgment when ofThe training changes were ficers should use force. Other drafted after the state’s acade- training involves ethics, physical my board voted in September to fitness, anti-terrorism and crime give complete control over the scenes. curriculum to Jones. The chair New Mexico State Police has of the board is Attorney Gener- drawn controversy following a al Gary King, who is responsible series of shootings, including for upholding the state’s open re- one involving an officer caught cords laws. He voted for the rule on video shooting at a minivan change. full of children during a chaotic King’s spokesman, Phillip October traffic stop near Taos. Sisneros, said the academy has That officer, Elias Montoya, was asked for portions of the train- later fired. ing to be withheld from the pubJack LeVick, executive direclic under the law enforcement tor of the New Mexico Sheriffs’ exemption of the state’s public Association, declined to comrecords law. “Our office stands ment on the use of force changes ready to accept and review those to the curriculum but said sheritems to determine whether such iffs were pleased that the cadet information is, in fact, exempt- training time was reduced. ed from release under the law,” “We believe in Jack Jones,” Sisneros said. LeVick said. Jones told the Santa Fe New

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Page 6 / Thursday, March 6, 2014

HAPS Listings Thursday Maloney’s Tavern College Night Thursdays $3 Wells & Calls 25% off Tab w/ Valid College ID 7pm-Close Applebee’s Get rewarded for giving $10 Bonus Card when you purchase a $50 Gift Card Outpost Performance Space Matt Wilson Quartet 7:30pm One of today’s most celebrated drummers. Student discount and rush tickets available. Imbibe 1st THURSDAY Comedy: Sam Tallent, Byron Graham, Stephen “Smitty” Smith, Brynn Moody & Sarah Kennedy. Hosted by Dawn Schary. 7:30p. Admission is FREE. THROWBACK Thursday w/DJ Flo Fader 9p

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Sunshine Theater Children of Bodom *Death Angel * Tyr * Doors open 7pm *All ages*

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LoboCulture The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Jyllian Roach / @Jyllian_R

Page

8

Thursday, March 6, 2014

culture@dailylobo.com

WOMEN’S WORKSHOP AIMS FOR EQUITY WOMEN IN

S TATE GOV ER N M E N T NUMBER OF TIMES A WOMAN HAS BEEN:

Governor Lieutenant Governor Secretary of State Attorney General State Auditor Land Commisioner State Treasurer

1 1 18 1 0 0 0 Bridget Llanes, senior in community and regional planning, listens to Representative Georgene Louis speak about her political experience at the “Elect Her” workshop.

by the numbers WOMEN MAKE UP:

183|445 student organization presidents ASUNM 9|20 senators Council 3|9 Albuquerque Citymembers state 33|112 New Mexico legislators

“Elect Her” facilitator Chonya Johnson, left, and House District 26 Representative Georgene Louis lead a hands-on activity during the “Elect Her” workshop hosted by the national “Elect Her - Campus Women Win” program at the SUB on Saturday. “Elect Her” is the only program that trains college women to run for student government and eventually for future office.

STORY BY NEETHI BASKARAN AND JYLLIAN ROACH PHOTOS BY SERGIO JIMENEZ The U.S. Congress has more female members than ever in the country’s history, but that’s not much to smile about. Out of its 535 elected officials, only 98 members of Congress are women. The Elect Her campaign is working hard to change that, Chonya Johnson, one of the campaign’s facilitators, said. Johnson, who worked for more than 10 years with Congress, said she is passionate about the relevance of political policy to everyone. “What we hope to do is break down some of the barriers women face,” she said. “Government intersects with every area of your life, so you need to be involved.” The Elect Her: Campus Women Win program began in 2010 as the college-focused arm of Running Start, a program that focuses on helping young women get into the political arena, especially in their college’s student government,

according to runningstartonline.org. While the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico has a long history of including women, Summer Little, the Women’s Resource Center director, said she was excited to have this workshop on campus to encourage women to embrace leadership opportunities wherever they might find them. “We have a really great history of having more balance in our leadership and we’ve had some great, really strong women leaders,” she said. “We went in a more broad way; we wanted to talk to women who are thinking about running for leadership positions within their own student organizations.” Earlier this month, Johnson taught a fourhour-long workshop to more than 20 UNM students who learned the skills needed to run successful political campaigns. Latoya Lozoya, a senior criminology major,

Sarah Crawford mingles with the participants at the end of the “Elect Her” workshop.

said she attended the workshop because she wanted to learn how campaigning strategies could mesh with recruitment strategies for campus organizations. Rep. Georgene Louis (D-Bernalillo,) who spoke at the Elect Her workshop, said her time as an elected official in New Mexico has been fantastic. She is one of 33 women in the New Mexico Legislature. Louis said she thinks women often take family responsibilities very seriously, which prevents them from entering the political arena. “Women maybe feel that they have more obligations to their families, especially if they’re raising kids. Whereas a man, we’ve seen many men that have small children. They’ll still get into an election

regardless, but women always consider everything they’re trying to juggle,” she said. see Elect her PAGE 9 Rachel Williams, a junior in-


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, Thursday, March 6, 2014/ Page 9

Admired UNM lecturer and author set to retire by Tomas Lujan

culture@dailylobo.com Jim Burbank, long time English lecturer and director of the internship program for English, is set to retire at the end of this semester. “There is a lot I’ve taken away from this place, primarily the joy of working with students. As a writer, often times you’re alone. When you teach, you get a chance to contribute your knowledge, experience to younger folks who are just starting out. That’s a joy. Life should be about joy,” Burbank said. Burbank is proud that, because of his experience in journalism and non-fiction book authorship, he has brought a wider focus to the program, he said. “The program has expanded greatly during my time. We have gone from internship seminars of 12 students to seminars with 20 or more students,” Burbank said. “Hundreds of students have benefitted.” Burbank became internship director in 2010, but had worked with the program’s founder, Scott Sanders, teaching the internship seminar for about eight years, he said. “The internship helps students prepare for the professional world by allowing them to get professional writing experience and to network in the professional circumstances in which interns serve,” he said. “New Mexico really needs experienced professional writers.” About a third of the internships turn into permanent positions, he said. Students also prepare professional resumes and portfolios and develop interviewing skills, so they will be thoroughly prepared for professional life after school, said Burbank.

Aaron Sweet / @AaronCSweet / Daily Lobo Jim Burbank, English lecturer and director of the English internship program, sits in his Humanities office on Feb. 26. Burbank will retire at the end of spring semester and said he believes his success from his years of teaching is measured in his students. Although he has always been his MA in Literature and chase learn from me.” appreciate,” Kells said. passionate about his work, he is his dream of teaching at UNM. Michelle Kells, a professor in Isaac Padilla, a junior English excited to pursue other avenues He has been teaching here ever the Department of English Rhet- and liberal arts major, is enrolled of life. He wants to focus on his since, he said. oric and Writing, has worked in Burbank’s Traditional Gramwriting, return to photography It has been his mission in life with Burbank for 10 years and mar course and said he has enand do volunteer work, he said. to help younger people get into said she was surprised to hear joyed every moment of it. “I’ve been here for so long. I the outside world and succeed, about his retirement plans. Bur“He reminds me of my love this place. I’ve always loved he said. bank is still very engaged with grandpa; very knowledgeable it. It’s quirky it’s weird; it’s differ“I wanted to be with, com- his students and his work, Kells with what he does. Every ent from any university, but it’s municate with and help students said. question I have he answers it in the students that make it really succeed in the outside world “I think he has chosen to live a way that I can learn,” Padilla great,” Burbank said. with the talents they have,” he life on his own terms. To live very said. Burbank, who started lectur- said. “We have such fascinating soulfully and that translates into Burbank said he hopes to ing at UNM in the ‘80s, went back conversations; I get to learn from the way he teaches. I think that’s come back and teach, but at his to grad school in the ‘90s to earn them as much as I hope they the spark that students really own pace.

Elect her from page 8 ternational studies major and ASUNM senator, said she has been an elected official since high school, when she was elected as student body president at Kirtland Central High School. She said her passion to work with administrators to meet students’ needs when

she enrolled at UNM led her to become involved with ASUNM right away. Williams said she thinks the people at UNM tend to be more open to diversity, which is why women are nearly half of ASUNM senators. “We are so willing and

accepting of new ideas. This idea of women being in positions of leadership, that’s kind of this new idea to the world – to the United States – but that the University of New Mexico, we’re very accepting of that,” she said. While UNM may have a strong history of women’s leadership in

student government, the same cannot be said for other positions on campus, or in the Albuquerque area. No woman has ever held the position of UNM president or mayor of Albuquerque. It is statistics like these that make this topic so important on college campuses, Little said.

“Any time we can talk about the skills that help women be leaders in whatever context they exist in, it’s a good thing. When women lead, communities prosper,” she said. ~ Stephen Montoya contributed to this article.

THE HOWL Watch Lobo news. Tune in.

New Broadcast Every Saturday www.dailylobo.com


Page 10 / Thursday, March 6, 2014

ShowHow Me

news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

To do weight squats

by Mariam Ajala

culture@dailylobo.com @M_A_Reports

March is here and with spring break right around the corner, many will want to rush to the gym to work off those winter pounds. Adrian Prieto, a senior exercise science major, said a simple weight squat is a great way to tone the body when combined with a healthy diet. Squats are a great way to hit all the muscle groups and give significant results to the legs and hips in a short amount of time, he said.

The kettlebell squat: Mariam Ajala / Daily Lobo

Step 1: Stand straight with legs shoulder-width apart, knees slightly bent, back straight and chin up.

Step 2:

Hold the weight with both hands near your core

Step 3:

Bend knees and lift the weight toward your chest while keeping your back straight.

Step 4:

Only go down as far as is comfortable.

The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now Accepting Applications for

2014-2015 Daily Lobo Editor Apply at: unmjobs.unm.edu

Step 5:

Straighten to starting position.

Step 6:

Continue repetitions for no more than two minutes, and add two minutes every fourth workout.

U O Y T ’ N E V A H HY

W

? T A H T D ’ APP

Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Thursday, April 3, 2014. Term of Office: 2014 through April 2015. Requirements: To be selected as editor of the Daily Lobo, the candidate must be a student enrolled at the University of New Mexico, have been enrolled in 6 hours or more at UNM the current and preceding semester, and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.5 by the end of the preceding semester. The editor must be enrolled as a UNM student in a degree-granting program for 6 hours or more throughout the term of office. Some publication experience preferable. For more information call 277-5656.

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T , M 6, 2014/ P lobo features Los Angeles TimesTDaily, Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE MARCH 6, 2014

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ACROSS 1 Elementary fellow? 7 Chief Osceola riding Renegade introduces its home games: Abbr. 10 Daddy 14 Longtime Hawaiian senator Daniel 15 Ottowan interjections 16 Woeful cry 17 *Large emigration 19 Frisks, with “down” 20 Asian holiday 21 Letter-shaped fastener 22 Land at Orly? 23 Confederate 24 *Lunchbox item 26 Smallish crocodilians 28 Portal toppers 29 100-eyed giant of myth 30 Word of greeting 31 Points a finger at 32 *“I’ll Be There for You” on “Friends,” e.g. 36 __ date 38 Levy 39 Brought about 43 Southeast Asian honey lover 45 Oporto native, e.g. 47 *Children’s literature VIP 49 Brandy label letters 50 Cream of the crop 51 CNBC topics 52 Breadbasket, so to speak 53 Director Gus Van __ 54 *Daily Planet setting 57 Palm smartphone 58 Celebratory poem 59 Valuable lump 60 Bldg. annex

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61 Beersheba’s land: Abbr. 62 Word that can follow five prefixes hidden sequentially in the answers to starred clues DOWN 1 “Tell __”: 1962’63 hit 2 Winning steadily 3 Get clobbered 4 It’s not an option 5 Observe 6 Church maintenance officer 7 Disgusted 8 Back-and-forth flights 9 Navy hull letters 10 Empty threat 11 Afraid 12 Platoon activities 13 Look over carefully 18 Burden 22 X, sometimes 23 __ Victor 24 Window part 25 Silver opening?

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Lectures & Readings

Begins at 12:30pm Bandelier Hall, Room 105 Presented by Marian Naranjo, a tribal member and resident at Santa Clara Pueblo. Institute for Astrophysics Seminar Begins at 2:00pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Kristina Nyland (NMT/NRAO) presents: “The Role of ‘Wimpy’ AGNs in Shaping the Evolution of their Host Galaxies.” Biology Seminar Begins at 3:30pm Castetter 100 Chris Williams, Clark University, presents: “Long-lasting Legacies from Fire, Beetles, and Drought Expanding Across the Western U.S.: Implications for Carbon, Water, and Climate.” Kennedy Lecture Begins at 4:00pm Maxwell Museum/Hibben Paternal investment, testosterone levels, and body composition among rural Polish men by Louis Calistro Alvarado. Sigma Xi Public Talk Begins at 5:00pm UNM Conference Center, Room G Kenneth R. Foster, Professor of Bioengineering, University of Pennsylvania, presents: “What Makes Medical Technology

Work?” Weaving Resistance: Women, Creativity, and Social Change 5:30-7:00pm Mitchell Hall, Room 122 Presented by Marjorie Agosin, Ph.D., author and human rights activist. Water & Energy in NM: Conversations on our Common Future 5:15-6:15pm George Pearl Hall, P104 Janie Chermak, economics professor at UNM, will discuss economic perspectives on water and energy supply and demand. Children of the Holocaust 7:00-9:00pm SUB Ballrooms A&B Listen to the unique story of five survivors of the Holocaust. Admission is free and open to the public.

Meetings Academic/Student Affairs Research Committee 1:00-4:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Rm

&

Student Groups & Gov. Soka Gakkai International Buddhist Association 12:00-1:00pm SUB Amigo

Lobo Toastmasters Beginst at 3:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird You will improve your public speaking and feedback abilities with valuable constructive feedback. Ukulele Club meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Ukulele Club meeting for new and returning members.

Theater & Film Frozen - Mid Week Movie Begins at 3:30pm SUB Theater Students $2, Faculty/Staff: $2.50, Public: $3. The Little Mermaid - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-8:30pm SUB Theater Students: $3, Staff/Faculty: $4, Public: $5.

Workshops Academic Writing and Scholarship Workshop 10:00am-2:00pm ECDLR Conference Room 2pm session held at Casas Del Rio.

NM Daily Lobo 030614  

NM Daily Lobo 030614