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#Relationship S Buried in boys? see Page 4

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

thursday March 27, 2014

Balok plans to vie for ASUNM presidency by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

After two years as a senator at the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico, Colt Balok will take a shot at the undergraduate student government’s presidential seat in this semester’s election. Balok, who leads the ASUNM slate Team U, said he decided to run for presidency because of his previous involvement in the student government. He said he aims to increase accurate representation of students in ASUNM. “It was really the undergraduate community that motivated me to run,” he said. “Serving as a senator has really connected me to so many students that I have to represent in our student government. However, what I also learned was an overwhelming number of students who voice concerns and interests are absent at the table when their student government is making decisions.” Balok originally ran for a senatorial seat at ASUNM in fall 2012 as an independent candidate. Last semester, Balok also ran with Team U and was re-elected as a senator. “I’m one of the senior senators in ASUNM,” he said. “This gives me a lot of interaction with students. I got to see a side of the students that weren’t represented… It’s more than just experiencing ASUNM. It’s about knowing the campus in general.” Balok said that as part of his campaign platform, he aims to support the University’s Athletic Department more. “We realize that intramural sports

and athletics, it does cost more for them to function, but I don’t think they should be penalized because of it,” he said. “They truly bring the most favorable light to the University of New Mexico. They represent us all over the country. People know us when we make March Madness.” Balok will run for presidency against Sen. Rachel Williams, who leads the Connect ASUNM slate, and current ASUNM President Isaac Romero, who leads the Forward UNM slate. Ayham Maadi, an ASUNM senator who will serve as Balok’s vicepresidential running mate, echoes Balok’s sentiments. Maadi said his slate aims to dispel myths about Athletics’ budget and expenditures and about student athletes in general. Team U will also center on campus issues, such as improvement of the University’s Wi-Fi and more accessible parking, Maadi said. Maadi said he decided to run alongside Balok because the presidential candidate’s personality is fit for the position. “He is one of the most genuine people I’ve ever met,” Maadi said. “He could recognize his own failure if need be. He will make every effort, but if it’s going wrong, he would carry on and not at the cost of his pride.” Maadi has been serving as a senator since last semester, in which he was elected for the seat while running with Balok in the Team U slate. He said he has worked for all committees of the ASUNM Senate. Maadi said that if elected, he aims to represent students properly. “The majority of students are underrepresented,” he said. “Many

William Aranda / Daily Lobo Colt Balok listens to his running mate Ayham Maadi discuss what the two plan to do if they are elected for ASUNM President and Vice President. students don’t have the time to voice their opinions and raise their concerns to the student government. I don’t believe in holding them accountable for that. The student government is for the students. We are here to serve them.” In the fall, Team U ran on the platform of achieving solvency for the Legislative Lottery Scholarship. Maadi said that during discussions, issues arose regarding ASUNM

not accurately representing its constituency. Romero recently faced opposition from groups that believed he was misrepresenting them when ASUNM representatives handed out fliers at UNM Day in the state Legislature stating students supported SB 150. The bill would have increased the minimum GPA required to keep the scholarship from 2.5 to 2.75. Romero later apologized for the incident.

But Balok said Romero did not mean to misrepresent. “We all have the same intentions,” Balok said. “We just have different ways of dealing with what we want to do.” Balok said that even if he does not snag the ASUNM presidency, he is content with the learning experience his candidacy brought.

see ASUNM PAGE 5

Dance to fund Children’s Hospital Racist symbol carved in door By Zachary Pavlik

news@dailylobo.com @zachpavlik

UNM students on Saturday will party for 13.1 hours straight to benefit sick kids. LoboTHON will host the University’s first ever LoboTHON Dance Marathon event on Saturday in the Johnson Recreational Center, with the goal of raising $14,000 for UNM Children’s Hospital. Jenna Hagengruber, an English and philosophy major, is the organization’s external director. She said that although $14,000 would immensely help the hospital, it is not the final financial goal of the Dance Marathon, and any level of participation will go towards a great cause. “It’s our first year,” Hagengruber said, “We don’t know if there are going to be two people there or 400 people there, but our committee is so strong and so passionate about it that we know that regardless of whether we raise $50 or $50,000, it is for a good reason. And it is only going to get better from there.” LoboTHON is a student group on campus that was founded in 2013 by UNM organizational communication and management

Inside the

Daily Lobo volume 118

issue 121

by Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ArdeeTheJourno

William Aranda / Daily Lobo LoboTHON committee member Siobhan Buckley, right, discusses the LoboTHON Dance Marathon, while Executive Director Kyle Stepp and External Director Jenna Hagengruber listen, after a short preview in the UNM Student Union Building on Tuesday afternoon. The LoboTHON Dance Marathon will take place at the UNM Johnson Recreational Center on Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. major Kyle Stepp. Stepp said the choice to begin the annual event and to have UNM Children’s Hospital as the recipient of funds was partly due to the

significance of the hospital to the University and to the state as a whole. “Why we started this is because we are one campus and one cause,” Stepp said. “There are over 65,000

First Amendment ranking

Blended, not stirred

see Page 8

see Page 10

kids being treated there every year. It is the only level-one trauma center in the state of New Mexico, the only burn center in the state of

see LoboTHON PAGE 5

Police are investigating an incident in the Santa Clara dormitory in which someone carved a swastika on a resident’s door over spring break. According to the report from the UNM Police Department, the resident of the vandalized room discovered the offensive icon on Sunday upon returning to the dorm from spring break. He had left the dorm on March 14. The swastika was on the upper left-hand corner of his door, according to the report. UNMPD public information officer Tim Stump said resident

see Swastika PAGE 2

TODAY

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PageTwo nation briefs Thursday, March 27, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo by Chloe Henson

assistant-news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5

California

North Carolina

Oklahoma

Washington

California Sen. Leland Yee was arrested Wednesday after a series of raids by officials to crack down on public corruption, according to the Los Angeles Times. Also arrested was Raymond Chow, a San Francisco criminal known as “Shrimp Boy.” Chow had been involved in international gang activity from the 1970s to 2003. Before his most recent arrest, he had billed himself as a “reformed gangster who now advocates on behalf of children.” Chow had been at the center of organized crime in San Francisco’s Chinatown for decades, and longtime law enforcers were skeptical about his turnaround for decades, according to the article.

Charlotte Mayor Patrick Cannon was arrested on public corruption charges Wednesday after being accused of accepting $48,000 in bribes from undercover FBI agents posing as businessmen, according to USA Today. Cannon was in office for 114 days and now faces several charges, including theft and bribery. The bribe was allegedly accepted by Cannon in exchange for the privileges of his position as a public official, according to the article. The FBI said Cannon, who is free on a $25,000 bond, had multiple chances to return the money. If he were convicted on all charges, he would face 20 years in prison and more than $1 million in fines.

Oklahoma County District Judge Patricia Parrish ruled that a secrecy statute regarding lethal injection drugs is unconstitutional, according to the Houston Chronicle. Inmates Clayton Lockett and Charles Warner requested information about the drug that would execute them and what company was providing it. Oklahoma promises confidentiality to companies that provide the drug and went so far as to withhold the information in court. Parrish ruled that this confidentiality violates inmates’ rights under the constitution. The ruling has no affect on the inmates’ sentences. Lockett and Warner are sentenced to die in late April, according to the article.

Twenty-four bodies have been found after a massive mudslide devastated Washington on Saturday, according to Reuters. The mudslide took place near the rural town of Oso. Gov. Jay Inslee said the death toll is expected to rise significantly. Search teams continued to search Wednesday for as many as 176 people who are still unaccounted for. The debris and muck from the mudslide covered one square mile. Inslee said officials were hoping to find survivors sheltered by structures or their cars, but the “force of the landslide defies imagination,” according to the article. He said search teams haven’t found any survivor for the past 36 or 48 hours.

Swastika

from page 1

advisers of Santa Clara reported the incident to police. But he said this was not the first time the resident has received confrontational notes on his door. “We don’t have leads. We don’t know who did it. There was

volume 118

something that happened two weeks ago that didn’t have anything to do with swastikas or racial remarks or anything like that,” Stump said. According to the report, a couple of weeks ago, the resident of the room had received a note on

issue 121

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Editor-in-Chief Antonio Sanchez News Editor Ardee Napolitano Assistant News Editor Chloe Henson Photo Editor Aaron Sweet Assistant Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez

his door that stated, “Stop being so passive aggressive. If you’re upset about noise, take care of it like an adult.” The note was allegedly signed by “All of Santa Clara.” But Stump said the resident of the room was not Jewish. He said Copy Chief Steve “Mo” Fye Culture Editor Jyllian Roach Assistant Culture Editor Stephen Montoya Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Assistant Sports Editor J. R. Oppenheim Opinion Editor John Tyczkowski Social Media Editor J. R. Oppenheim

the resident has not received any racial slurs in the past. Stump said the department has already notified the Dean of Student’s Office about the vandalism. He said that at the moment, the Civil Campus Council is conducting its

Design Director Connor Coleman Design Assistants Erica Aragon Josh Dolin Beatrice Verillo Advertising Manager Brittany McDaniel Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Classified Manager Brittany McDaniel

own investigation of the incident. According to the report, resident assistants promised UNMPD to watch the resident’s room more closely in the future, and that “if necessary, they would relocate the student to another dorm.”

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.

FREE One Day Presentation and Display of Icons and Church Art from Imperial Russia and Austria-Hungary, and the American Byzantine Catholic Church Monday March 31 10 am – 8 pm SUB Ballroom A

LUCHANDO, EDUCANDO, CELEBRANDO: RECUERDA A CÉSAR CHÁVEZ

21st Annual César Chávez Day! Saturday, March 29, 2014

• 10:30 A . M . - March begins (& ends) at National Hispanic Cultural Center (4th St. & Bridge Blvd. SW) • Noon to 3 P . M . - Fiesta at NHCC • Kids’ corner, performances, food, poetry, exhibits

Key Note Speaker Baldemar Valasquez Free Concert by Mala Maña y Reviva For more information: 505-246-2267 or www.cesarchaveznm.org


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Thursday, March 27, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Opinion Editor/ John Tyczkowski/ @JCTyczkowski

opinion@dailylobo.com

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

by Josh Dolin

Hoarding: buried in love?

@JoshuaDolin

Spring has officially sprung at UNM. The grass is green, the sprinklers are overshooting onto the sidewalks and the trees that smell like semen are in full bloom. I decided to do some spring cleaning over break, which is when I discovered that I am a hoarder. Have you ever seen the television show, “Hoarding: Buried Alive”? Basically, crazy people fill their house with so much shit that a professional team has to clean it before the owner either dies or disappears somewhere amidst the crap. These people hoard everything from their cat’s poop to literally dead cats. But I am also a hoarder. No, my apartment does not resemble a landfill, but one thing that has never been brought to my attention before is that I keep everything from the men I have dated. I found movie tickets from my dates with Phillip, the note that Tyler-Mason gave me his number on when he asked me out, cards from flowers delivered to me, dead flowers from dates and a love letter from the first guy I ever kissed. These items used to be the most important thing in the world to me because they represented an actual human being who liked spending time with me. And nothing feels better than that. The relationships never lasted with these guys but I just could never bring myself to throw away the items I received from them, because of the feelings attached to them. Then, after I sifted through an embarrassing amount of tote bags and shoes I hit the motherlode — I found my stash of letters and cards from Bradford. Over the course of our two-year relationship he had sent me well over 30 cards, love letters and presents. They all smelled like him and instantly brought me back to the feeling of being with him. After I decided this event called for a bottle of wine, I read through all of his letters. Each one of them professed his “extreme happiness” and “eternal love” for me because I was his “soul mate.” The letters talked about our planned future together, our future family and all of the places we wanted to see with each other. Maybe it was the wine or maybe it was the smell of his cologne, but I had never experienced those feeling for Bradford since I broke up with him. And then, just when I felt like I needed to call TLC to film an episode, I found the ring Bradford gave me. I never planned on throwing any of the things from him away, but I just wasn’t ready to see everything from him that night. As if this wasn’t pathetic enough, I am also a digital hoarder. I have kept texts, sexts and voicemails from Bradford, Phillip and many other men. After I went through all the love letters and presents from Bradford, it left me wondering — what would it be like if we were still together? Would I still be unhappy with him? Would I be in love? Did I make a mistake breaking up with him? We hold onto things because they are

important, but am I also hoarding my feelings for these men? Alice has recently been cleaning out her relationship hoarding both physically and emotionally. Since she and Bill started their long-distance relationship, Alice has been getting a lot of attention from men, specifically Will. Alice met Will when she was waiting to take a bus home. He instantly liked her, and she was initially interested in him as well. She told him that she had a boyfriend, but he still told her that he really cared for her and would do anything for her.

that Will was just like her previous boyfriend who betrayed and hurt her. Now her feelings for Bill are even stronger and she doesn’t plan on talking to any other guys. Aurora has also discovered that she is hoarding her feelings for Ralph. Ralph is an investment banker who Aurora met a few months ago at Monte Vista. She wasn’t sure if she liked him, but it was obvious that he liked her. And as I said to her that night at the bar, “Hello! He works at a bank!” She moved on and never called him back, only to discover later that he might be someone worth pursuing. “I think my new plan in life is to marry Ralph the banker and become a housewife,” Aurora said to me. “I have kept his business card in my wallet since that night. That has to mean something.” During the past few months Aurora has not found another man she liked nearly as much as Ralph. Is that because Ralph is the best, or is it because she has been occupying herself with all of her thoughts about him? In the television show, “Hoarding,” the people have made such a mess of their lives that only professionals can clean the house. Why? Because they are literally out of room. So that makes me wonder — if I hold onto memories from past boyfriends and dates, will I run out of space to make feelings for new men? If I continue to keep all of my love letters from Bradford, does that mean that I am closing myself off from the possibility of dating someone else? Spring is here and it is time to clean the

After I went through all the love letters and presents from Bradford, it left me wondering—what would it be like if we were still together? “Well I needed to go to the emergency room last week,” Alice said. “So I called him and asked him for a ride, but he said that he was out of town. Then I called my friend Jackie and asked her, but she said she couldn’t because she was on a date with Will.” Say it with me ladies: “Oh snap!” Alice caught him in his lies and told him that she never wanted to see him again. She realized

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n Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in

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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.

past out of your life and start fresh. So while I sort through all of my Disney memorabilia and clothing, consider what you are keeping and why. Do you really need to keep letters from past lovers? If you do, does that mean that you still have feelings for them? And if you decide to hang on to memories from previous boyfriends, will you still have room for new ones? Will I ever be able to clear out my past relationship clutter and smell the spring roses? Or will I always be a #RelationshipHoarder?

Things we hoard: Josh: J. Crew bags, love letters and Disney crap Ashley: Makeup, tampons and Tinder matches Alice: Lots and lots of candy Collette: Gummy bears and post-its Aurora: Pictures of her dogs Maggie: Wine bottles

#RelationshipStatus #RelationshipHoarder

Facebook.com/ RelationshipStatusUNM


news

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Thursday, March 27, 2014/ Page 5

OEO now under UNM law office by Chloe Henson and Ardee Napolitano news@dailylobo.com @ChloeHenson5, @ArdeeTheJourno

UNM President Robert Frank shifted oversight of the Office of Equal Opportunity from Academic Affairs to University Counsel early last month. Frank said he decided to move the OEO out of Academic Affairs because Provost Chaouki Abdallah was concerned that the office in its current location does not serve UNM’s north and south campuses. “The provost approached me and said he thought it should be located out of Academic Affairs because he believed that Academic Affairs served a narrower interest in that the office actually had a broader mandate to serve the entire University,” he said. The OEO is a UNM resource that aims to promote equal action and treatment for all and create an environment free of discrimination and inequity, according to the OEO website. Frank said he met with several vice presidents from different offices across campus to determine where the best location for OEO would be. He said he eventually decided on the general counsel. “At the end of that process, I felt it fit best in the general counsel’s office,” he said.

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The Office of University Counsel is the University’s law office, according to the OUC website. The office provides legal advice and services and represents the University in legal matters. But Virginia Necochea, a graduate student with the New Mexico Coalition for Equity and Justice, said the opposing duties of OEO and the counsel could result to a conflict of interest in the office. This would make the office less efficient, she said. “If you think about why the OEO office is created in the first place, it’s for protection of individuals’ rights on campus,” she said. “If that’s the logic behind the creation of this office, then is University Counsel, which is basically the protective arm of the institution, the most appropriate place for that office?” Necochea said she is disappointed that University administrators did not ask for the community’s opinions on the move before executing it. She said this lack of transparency among administrators has been a trend at UNM this school year. “It really affects the morale of students and staff and faculty just to be aware of these closed-door decisions that are being made,” she said. “This year has been really hard, starting early on last semester with the whole Bridge Scholarship changes that were made. It happened behind closed doors, and we found out through Facebook, of all things.”

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Last semester, UNM posted on its website that it had decided to raise the minimum GPA requirement for fall 2014 for the Bridge Scholarship from 2.5 to 3.0. This accompanies an ACT requirement of 23, which was not changed. The decision was made by Abdallah and Frank in a closed-door meeting. Abdallah later apologized for UNM’s lack of transparency. Necochea said to prevent any conflict of interest at OEO, the University should enforce concrete checks and balances regarding the office and to the counsel. She said she demands administrators to explain the move to the University community clearly. “I don’t understand the process behind how that decision was made,” she said. “It would be good for the entire UNM community to know who ultimately made that decision, why they made that decision and how does that subsequently impact the student population.” The reach of the OEO will be the only major change for the office, Frank said. He said the office will now be able to deal with issues that come out of other parts of the University, such as the Health Sciences Center. “We carefully considered it, and I now think it’s located in the right part of our organization and I think it’s in the best interest of all involved,” he said.

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from page 1

New Mexico, and it’s the referral hospital for the whole of New Mexico.” Stepp said the matter of child health is not a distant one that has nothing to do with college students, but one which the University community should all take personally and participate in. “We all know someone that is under the age of 18,” Stepp said. “If anything major happened to them, whether that be the flu or cancer, UNM Children’s Hospital will treat them no matter what. This is one campus. We’re able to join around one cause and help those 65,000 kids a year by partying with a purpose.” Siobhan Buckley, a biology and chemistry major and a LoboTHON committee member, said students should not doubt whether the event is for them or not. She said the Dance Marathon’s two main purposes are to help the kids and to just have fun. Buckley said good dancing is not required at all, and in the event, there will be many other activities going on. “It’s all for the kids,” Buckley said, “The fact that you are there and that you are trying is what matters.”

LoboTHON Dance Marathon Saturday, 10 a.m. to 11 p.m. Johnson Center For more information about the event, visit lobothon.com or email Kyle Stepp at kstepp@unm.edu

ASUNM

from page 1

“People are becoming more patient, more humbled, more intelligent, and just from that, this experience has already been a victory,” he said. “We’re not just looking at winning the election.

We’re looking at how us running is making an impact.” Early voting for this semester’s ASUNM election starts April 3.

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Applebee’s Ready for the weekend? Come start it with our New Citrus Lime Sirloin $12.99. 1 Appetizer+2 entrees= Just $20! Outpost Performance Space 2014 ABQ Grand Slam Poetry Slam Championship 7:30pm Ten poets compete to be on 2014 ABQ Poetry Slam team. Student discount and rush tickets available.

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the haps Sunshine Theater Emmure *Volumes* *The Art is Murder* *Gideon* *Sworn In* *Here Comes the Kraken* Doors open 7pm *All ages* Korean BBQ Sake & Sushi Monday- Thursday 11:30-2:30 4:309:30 Saturday 11:30-10 Sundays 4-9 Party Room Available for Reservations Maloney’s Tavern Football Monday $2 Cans-$3 Pints-$5 Mugs $2 wells-$4 you call its-$6 Premium 7pm-close Applebee’s Come try our Fresh Flavors of the Southwest Quesadilla Burger and Potato Twisters! The Library Bar & Grill HAPPY HOUR 4pm-7pm $4 U-Call-Its 40% off ALL Appetizers Guest DJs spinning 9pm-2am Imbibe INDUSTRY NIGHT: Show your server’s license for 50% off.

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TD’s North Show Club Come in for our Amateur Night Contest! $200 Cash Prize! Maloney’s Tavern Top off Tuesday $3.00 Bottles, $4.50 Imports, $0.50 Wings!!! 7pm-close Applebee’s Enjoy our Fresh New Menu while you watch March Madness. 1 Appetizer+2 entrees= Just $20! Imbibe COLLEGE NIGHT w/DJ Automatic & Drummer Camilo Quinones 9pm $1 Pabst & $1 Fish Tacos

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LoboCulture

Page

8

Thursday, March 27, 2014

The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Culture editor / Jyllian Roach / @Jyllian_R

culture@dailylobo.com

American press freedoms fall short story by

Stephen Montoya photo illustrations by

William Aranda

the United States no.

ranks

for

46

180 countries

out of

press freedoms

Finland , the Netherlands , and Norway make up the Freedom of the press is dwindling in the United States, according to a recent study. The Reporters Without Borders annual World Press Freedom Index ranked the U.S. at number 46 out of 180 countries for press freedoms, putting the country just below Romania and just above Haiti. Last year’s report ranked the U.S. as number 32. This comes as no surprise to many veteran reporters in New Mexico, who said press freedoms have been eroded at both the federal and state level. Julie Ann Grimm, editor of The Santa Fe Reporter, has worked on many stories where she has encountered roadblocks on getting documents that should be available to the public under state and federal law, she said. “It’s really easy for officials to respond or refuse to respond based on what they think a story will say about them,” Grimm said. “We feel like that is fundamentally wrong. We feel like government officials ought to provide information regardless of how it might make them look.” Grimm would like to see directives that would allow members of the media fair access to public information employees, she said. In September 2013, the Santa Fe Reporter filed a lawsuit alleging that Gov. Susana Martinez’s office had withheld dozens of public documents and often turned over documents well past the state’s 15-day maximum waiting period.

top

3

“Give the public the documents that the law says are public. Give the press equal access,” Grimm said. Dr. Richard J. Schaefer, a mass communication and journalism professor, said he has worked many years covering immigration issues on the Mexican border. “Historically, I’d say that governments have preferred not to be extremely transparent and that’s mainly because they literally don’t want their public informed completely about activities they’re engaged in,” he said. “It’s always a battle, and it’s a battle toward progress to try and get governments to be fairly explicit about what they’re doing and providing information about it.” Schaefer once filed a request for information with the Department of Homeland Security. When he received it two years later, it was compiled in a way that made it impossible to combine with other data, he said. “This administration has hardly been a breath of fresh air when it comes to transparency,” Schaefer said. The World Press Freedom Index uses seven factors to rank countries, which include the number of opposing views represented in media, news outlets’ independence from authorities, government transparency and violence toward reporters.

Susan Boe, executive director of the non-profit New Mexico Foundation for Open Government, said she provides access to government meetings and records for the press and general public and has seen many problems with access to public information in New Mexico. “I don’t think the freedom of the press is any greater than the right of the individual, to speak out against government and to understand what government is doing,” she said. Some reporters have complained about how selective the government is on who can access files, because that information should be available to everyone, she said. “There has been a clampdown on information in the name of national security, and that’s troubling,” Boe said. Peter Katel, a veteran reporter and UNM alumnus, said he has covered stories all over the world for more than 40 years. He said information has become hard to come by in the traditional ways. “I think reporting is always difficult, and the obstacles have become different. I think leaking to reporters has gotten to be a more hazardous proposition. Even when I was a reporter in New Mexico in the ‘70s and early ‘80s, it seemed to me that people were more willing to leak stuff to reporters than they are now,” he said. With the advent of social media, it is far easier to trace

see

Free Speech

PAGE 10


CULTURE

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

Local comedic scene rises by Erika Eddy

culture@dailylobo.com

Albuquerque’s local comedy scene has grown in recent years, and is getting better, A.J. Martinez, local stand-up comedian, said. Martinez, who has been performing stand-up comedy for six years, is one of many local comedians who hosts an open mike comedy show in Albuquerque. “There’s a comedy community now. Comedians have began hosting their own shows over the last of couple years,” Martinez said. “On a typical night there are around 25 comedians.” Perry Klare, a law student, said he likes to frequent local comedy shows. He has seen some headlining comedians in town, but said he enjoys the opportunity to experience local comedians. “I like to check out local shows, and see local people — it’s more personal that way,” he said. “(Local comedy) is more frequent and sometimes more interesting.” Shows are held regularly Monday through Friday and can be found throughout the city, from Rio Rancho to Downtown to the Eastside. Most of the shows are free, other than consumption costs at the venue, according to albuquerquecomedy.com. The quality and type of comedy performed varies widely based on who is performing, Klare said. “Sometimes the comedian sucks, but even then it’s good,” he

said. “It’s kind of voyeuristic — you can see behind the scenes.” Klare said that the comedy world interests him beyond just attending the shows. He said he plans to perform at an open mike. “I have written a few jokes,” he said. “I just hope people laugh.” Anyone who would like to perform simply have to arrive a little early and sign up. Miguel Cordova, a former UNM student, said he went to Broken Bottle Brewery just to grab a beer. He was surprised and glad when he found out that he was a part of the audience of an open mike comedy show hosted that night, he said. “I haven’t seen stand-up since Laughs (Comedy Club) closed,” Cordova said. “The show was good. It’s not just coming to a bar and listening to music. It’s something different.” Eddie Stephens is a regular open mike performer in Albuquerque. He said he has seen many different types of performances, from dry to vulgar comedy. “There are definitely some really good comedians performing at these shows,” he said. “If not, the audience is getting their money’s worth.” Jason Green, who hosts local comedy shows in Albuquerque, said the audience is a large part of what makes stand-up comedy a fun and more unique experience than other forms of

LOBO LIFE Arts & Music Brass Recital 6:00-7:00pm Keller Hall Students of Karl Hinterbichler.

The Nu Tau Chapter of Zeta Phi Beta Sorority hosts a panel discussion about discrimination based solely on skin color.

Lectures & Readings Palliative Care Interest Rounds 8:00-9:00am UNM Health Sciences Center

Shen Yun 7:30-10:00pm Popejoy Hall With classical Chinese dance and music, Shen Yun takes you on a journey into 5,000 years of divine culture.

Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am BMSB Room 303 Dr. Joseph Khoury, University of Texas will present “Mature T-cell Lymphoma: Evolving concepts and novel targeted therapy strategies.”

Mass Advisement 1:00-3:00pm Honors Forum Lobo Food Pantry 2:00-4:00pm UNM Football Stadium 7KH 810 'HDQ RI 6WXGHQWV 2IÀFH and the Roadrunner Food Bank have partnered to bring a mobile UNM food bank to students. Fight for Fiestas - Battle of the Bands 7:00-10:00pm SUB Ballrooms 6 UNM Bands, DJs and acts battle it out for a space on the Fiestas lineup.

Greek Life A Colorism Panel Begins at 6:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B

The University of New Mexico Student Publications Board is now accepting applications for

Best Student Essays 2014-15 Editor This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff. Applications are available in Marron Hall Rm. 107 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, or download an application at: pubboard.unm.edu/best-student-essays/ Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Thursday, April 7, 2014. Term Of Office: Mid-May 2014 through Mid May 2015 Requirements: To be selected editor of Best Student Essays you must: Have completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the 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 throughout the term of office and be a UNM student for the full term. Some publication experience preferable.

For more information call 277-5656

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

2014-2015 Daily Lobo Editor

Apply at: unmjobs.unm.edu 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.

Campus Calendar of Events

Matthew Koester, Saxophone. 8:00-9:00pm Keller Hall

Campus Events

live entertainment. “Stand-up comedy is a creative expression that exists only with the comedian/audience interaction,” he said. “You don’t always know what’s going to happen. The fact that things are going to go off the rails is appealing.” Sarah Mowrey said she has been performing stand-up comedy for about four years and regularly hosts an open mike. “Comedians can take more risks at an open mike,” she said. “The audience can see the learning process – it’s like watching a chef in the kitchen.” She said practicing is not the main goal of the comedians at an open mike. “We’re there, because we just want to make people laugh.”

THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 2014/ PAGE 9

A Collaborative Approach to Lexicographic Documentation: A Case Study from the Amazon 12:00-1:00pm Latin American Iberian Institute Presented by Dr. Rosa Vallejos Yopan. Civility Speaker Series 12:00-1:00pm SUB Ballrooms A&B Women’s Resource Center presents: “Do You Want to Have Sex?” A panel discussion about sexual assault and the meaning of consent. Neurosciences Seminar Series 12:00-1:00pm BMSB Room 303 Michael Bogenschutz, Ph.D., Department of Psychiatry, UNM, presents: “Classic hallucinogens in the treatment of addictions: putative mechanisms and current research.”

Until the Rulers Obey: Rethinking Solidarity in a Post-Revolutionary Era 12:00-1:00pm Latin American & Iberian Institute Special presentation with Clifton Ross, co-editor of the book. Institute for Astrophysics Seminar Begins at 2:00pm Institute for Astrophysics Seminar Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Chris Hales (NRAO), presents: “The nature of faint polarized radio sources and their utility as cosmic probes.” Dissertation Defense 2:30-3:30pm Humanities Bldg. Room 519 Tara Kennedy, Arts & Sciences, presents: “Looking in on Heidegger: A Phenomenological Earthing of Ethics in the Age of Technology.” Biology Seminar Begins at 3:30pm Castetter Hall 100 Jeffrey Good, University of Montana, presents: “Developmental Syndromes Underlying the Evolution of Reproductive Isolation in Mammals.” CQuIC Seminar Begins at 3:30pm Physics & Astronomy Room 190 Robin Blume-Kohout, Sandia National Labs, presents: “Implications of analog simulation for computation and complexity.” 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 in NM. Information Session: Arts and Culture in Cuba 6:00-7:00pm Continuing Education Building, Room 105 Savage Anxieties: Lecture by Robert A. Williams Jr. 7:00-8:30pm Bratton Hall, Room 2402 Post- and Neo-Colonial Modes of Indigenous Governmentality. Christian Generals, Exiled Princes, and Headhunters, or How I Discovered the True Diversity of Our Identities 7:30-10:30pm Anthropology 163

Student Groups & Gov. Lobo Toastmasters Begins at 3:30pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird 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. The Turin Horse - ASUNM Southwest Film Center

4:00-6:30pm SUB Theater Students: $3, Public: $5.

Staff/Faculty:

$4,

Saving Mr. Banks - Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater

Theater & Films &DWÀVK  $6810 6RXWKZHVW )LOP Center 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater

Workshops Thesis/Dissertation Workshops 10:00am-12:00pm SUB Lobo A&B

Manuscript

Preview events on the Daily Lobo Mobile app or www.dailylobo.com


culture

Page 10 / Thursday, March 27, 2014

Free Speech

Young Adult Retreat

(18-35)

Servants Walking In Faith Together April 11-13 at Sacramento Camp

Students from all NM campuses, UT El Paso and Texas Tech gather for worship, speaker/discussion, and work to get the camp ready for summer. Speaker: Rodney Noel Saunders Subject: Recovering the Humanity of Jesus Call 505-323-1251 to register by April 7

New Mexico Daily Lobo

from page 8

someone who leaks information because their emails can be examined, Katel said. V.B. Price, longtime journalist and former member of UNM’s Student Publication Board, said he has had battles with reporting on governing bodies and has dealt with repercussions from publishing sensitive information. Price started reporting in 1966, when journalism was very different, he said. Government officials and sources are stonewalling big

newspapers like the New York Times because they know these papers do not have the power they used to have, he said. Big corporations and governments are more willing to hide information now, he said. Price was stonewalled on information like healthcare, mining, Los Alamos, and many other issues that fell under the government’s jurisdiction, he said. “I spent most of my career in a kind of adversarial position, you know, always attacking

governments in one way or another,” Price said. “I have had windows in my cars blasted out as a result of a column I wrote about a certain politician. I have had my back door shot out once or twice as a result of a story about another politician. I was pissed and spooked, but more pissed than spooked, because if they really wanted to do something to me they could have and they didn’t,” he said.

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strawberries are used here, Clash said any fruit can be substituted depending on preference.

Like a milkshake, the strawberry frappuccino is a cool, refreshing drink easily made at home on hot summer days. Alexander Clash, a Starbucks barista, said a simple strawberry frappuccino can be made with a few simple ingredients. While

You will need: a blender, 1 ½ cups strawberries, ½ cup milk, 3 tablespoons of crème-flavored syrup, 1 cup of ice as well as whipped cream for topping.

culture@dailylobo.com @M_A_Reports

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, M 27, 2014/ P lobo features Los Angeles Times DailyT Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE MARCH 27, 2014

New Mexico Daily Lobo

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Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

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Solution to yesterday’s problem.

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LASSIFIEDs CCLASSIFIEDS Page 12 / Thursday, March 27, 2014

DAILY LOBO

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$779/mo. Free Move In!

APArtment HuntinG?

StuDioS 2BDrm AnD 1BDRM apartments available. Utilities included, 1-3 blocks to UNM. www.kachina-proper ties.com. 505-246-2038. Ask for movein special. Join me for #JusticeForJames Rally March 30th 3pm Civic Plaza Albuquerque, nm.

Theta Apartments

mate to share 4BDRM house near uptown. $300/mo +ultilities. No pets. call/ text 505-459-3484.

($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525.

UNM ID ADVANTAGE

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

1BDRM. No pets. $460/mo +electricity 980-5812.

BLoCK to unm. Large, clean 1BDRM

New Mexico Daily Lobo

Villa de San Felipe Apartments L���. Li��. B����. Studios • 1 Bedroom • 2 Bedroom Enjoy downtown living in our affordable studios starting at $500 or our two bedrooms starting at $749. Includes full size washer and dryer. Amenities include: air conditioning, seasonal pool, two hot tubs, and our gated community!

Come by and see us today!

Call us at

505-244-1500 601 Coal Ave. SW Albuquerque, NM 87102

Ads must be 2 5 w o r d s o r l e s s. To p l a c e y o u r f r e e ad, come by Marron Hall Room 107 and show your student I D, o r e m a i l y o u r a d from your UNM email account to c l a s s i f i e d s @ d a i l y l o b o. c o m


NM Daily Lobo 032714