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Burqueños march for gun regulation Regents approve tuition hike By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen

Five and a half weeks after the Parkland, Florida shooting took the lives of 17 individuals, “March for Our Lives” rallied in cities across the world to protest school shootings and gun violence on March 24. Here, in Albuquerque, the “March for Our Lives” march began at 10 a.m. in Old Town Plaza. The march went from the Plaza to Tiguex Park, where the rally began at 11 a.m. Albuquerque’s “March for Our Lives” was organized and ran by local youth. Blair Dixon, Jessica Stanton and Zoey Craft were the head organizers for the march. According to Dixon, a freshman at the University of New Mexico, youth organizers and volunteers met every day for the past three weeks to plan the march. The rally and march were created in remembrance of the victims of the Parkland shooting, but also to demand gun reform, Dixon said. “March for Our Lives” is not anti-Second Amendment, he said, but rather a demand for reform of the Second Amendment to keep students safe. “Safety to us does not look like over-policing and metal detectors in our schools. It looks like prevention, intervention and restorative justice,” Dixon said.

Check out dailylobo.com for Diana Cervantes’ photo gallery and Makayla Grijalva’s video.

By Austin Tyra @AustinATyra

Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_

Babs Jaramillo waives a “We the People” flag during Saturday’s nationwide “March for Our Lives” event on March 24, 2018. Albuquerque participants began marching in Old Town before heading to Tiguex Park where Mayor Tim Keller and others spoke.

The rally included several youth speakers. Mayor Keller also spoke at the march, along with Maggie Toulouse Oliver, who spoke about the importance of voting. One of the main goals of the rally was educating people and encouraging them to vote and become politically active, said Zachary Marshall, one of the youth or-

ganizers for the march and the chair of the media committee. “Come November, if you are a legislator or running to become a legislator, you will not be elected or re-elected if your views do not align with your constituents — particularly about gun regulation,” Marshall said. Sarah Gorrell is a student at UNM, who attended the march

with a handmade sign. She said it is important that people speak up about gun violence and work toward change, because it seems to be a never-ending cycle. “I think (school shootings) happen way too often, and sometimes it feels like there is no end in sight. This is one of the first times that


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Athletics dept pressured on deficit By Danielle Prokop @ProkopDani Students urged the University of New Mexico Board of Regents to not forgive the athletics department’s accumulated $7.5 million deficit at the Budget Summit Thursday. And the regents delivered. Board of Regents president Robert Doughty made the move to table the issue of UNM athletics’ deficit until the department can provide a balanced budget for 2019. “I need to be convinced now more than anything that we will not have a deficit next year,” Doughty said. “We table any discussion on dealing with the past deficit until we get a financially sound transparent budget for 2019.” The measure passed unanimously. Athletics must finish drafting and then present a balanced 2019 budget before the regents at the April 10 Finance and Facilities Committee meeting. The UNM Board of Regents is comprised of seven governorappointed members who are responsible for determining how UNM spends its money, as well as making official University policies and goals. The management of the University falls to the president. In the capacity of managing

University assets, the board acts as a gatekeeper for departments seeking financial resources. The Budget Summit is an annual meeting where the major University players — such as the Health Science Center, Main Campus and Department of Athletics — propose budgets to the regents for approval for coming fiscal year. On Tuesday, the athletics department submitted a proposal petitioning the University forgive all but $1.1 million of the deficit, which ballooned by $3.3 million in the past year. The athletics department’s debt to the University began accumulating in 2006. The department has been operating in a deficit for the past nine out of 11 fiscal years but turned a profit in 2009-2010 and 2014-2015 fiscal years. In UNM’s new Athletic Director Eddie Nuñez’ memo titled “Rationale for Reducing Cumulative Deficit,” he writes that the deficit occurs due to multiple factors. “This includes expenses outpacing revenues, expenses being understated, revenues being overstated, a lack of consistent fiscal oversight within the department and University and a lower level of institutional support compared to our peer institutions,” the memo said. Budget Summit The meeting opened with passionate student comments regarding

On the Daily Lobo website HOLMEN: Graduate Art Association holds 24th Annual Juried Art Exhibition

Madison Spratto / Daily Lobo / @Madi_Spratto

From left to right, Rob Robinson, Eddie Nuñez and Brad Hutchins stand in front of the Board of Regents on March 22, 2018 at the Budget Summit.

tuition increases and concerns about prioritizing the forgiveness of the Department of Athletics’ deficits. Benjamín Lopez, a sophomore studying economics, spoke before the board during public comment and said that allowing athletics to operate year after year in deficit was “rewarding financial mismanagement with a blank check.” In an interview with the Daily Lobo, he emphasized that the Department of Athletics’ debt to the University is personal to students. “I just felt like as a student who is paying for these kinds of bailouts, paying for these deficits, it’s my responsibility to come up and

say I don’t support this,” Lopez said. “And since you’re using my money, and you’re being paid with my money as regents, you have to know how I feel about this.” Two student athletes, junior Josh Kerr, a communications major who runs track and field for the University, and women’s basketball senior, Cherise Beynon, talked about their experiences as student-athletes. Both Kerr and Beynon talked about how the program offers student-athletes an education and a means of support.


Athletics page 2

The University of New Mexico Board of Regents voted to approve an increase in student tuition proposed by the Budget Leadership Team during Thursday’s budget summit. There will be a 2.5 percent tuition increase, along with a $7 premium and 2.39 percent fee increase for each upper division course — this will be applied to all students. The charts supplied by the BLT reflect the following monetary increases after the increased tuition, increased fees and new premiums are applied: Students enrolled in zero upper division courses will receive an estimated $88.23 increase. Students enrolled in 1 to 6 upper division courses will receive an estimated $95.30 to $130.31 increase. Students enrolled in 7 to 12 upper division courses will receive an estimated $137.31 to $172.31 increase. Students enrolled in 13 to 18 upper division courses will receive an estimated $179.31 to $214.31 increase. Additionally, UNM graduate students will be receiving a 4.3 percent increase. Terry Babbitt, the associate vice president of Enrollment Management, told the regents that the BLT feels keeping costs low for the first category of students is vital for strong enrollment rates. “This model allows the least increase for the lowest division where we have the most competition,” he said. Babbitt said students enrolled in lower division courses are often “the most vulnerable population.” Prospective UNM students sometimes choose to complete core requirements at junior colleges at a lower cost, then transfer those classes when enrolling at UNM, Babbitt said. UNM has lost thousands of lower division credit hours in the past — meaning credits were transferred over and not taken at UNM. Therefore, the price of lower division classes must remain the lowest, he said. Regent Thomas Clifford supported the model. However, he also mentioned a concern. “Lower income students should pay less, but the degree is not less valuable to a lower income student,” Clifford said. “I


Tuition page 2

MABES: Standup comedian Beth Stelling visits UNM POWELL: Annie Merrill wins Scott Wilkinson Student Composer Award


from page


people have really moved to do something,” Gorrell said. Gorrell’s sign read “My right to go to school, church or a concert outweighs your right to own an assault weapon #neveragain.” T-shirts were sold at the rally to raise money to cover the costs of the event, Dixon said. Any remaining money raised will be sent to the national “March for Our Lives” movement and the organization’s continued work. The marches held in Albuquerque and across the world were particularly important for youth, Dixon said. This was because students are being impacted by school shootings, and more often


from page

than not, these students are not old enough to vote. “Many well-informed youth are not old enough to vote...Millennials and Generation Z students are getting involved, because that’s who is impacted by school shootings — that’s who isn’t safe,” Dixon said. UNM student Alexis Walton decided to attend the march, because it is time that people do something about school shootings and gun violence, she said. She came out to support the youth who are creating this change and to be a part of that. “I am tired of kids and students dying, because guns do not outweigh these kids’ lives,” Walton said.

“We are not an anti-gun campaign. We are trying to protect students, gun owners and non-gun owners. Yes, we honor them in our thoughts in our prayers, but we are also honoring the victims through gun regulation, so that our schools can be safe again,” Marshall said. Multiple groups partnered with the youth organizers of Albuquerque’s “March for Our Lives,” such as Indivisible Nob Hill and Moms Demand Action. Indivisible Nob Hill partnered with organizers to provide the PA system for the event, and Moms Demand Action spoke at the rally about the need for gun sense across the United States.

Dixon said the Albuquerque’s “March for Our Lives” had an amazing turn-out. He estimated that over 8,000 people participated in the march and rally. “If we, as youth, are old enough to get shot, than we are old enough to create solutions and demand reform,” Dixon said. Megan Holmen is a freelance news and culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo. com, culture@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @megan_holmen.


think we should be careful about this reallocation model. I know there is a scholarship need, but I would request that the board as a whole be briefed about the whole (distribution) structure.” These tuition increases will result in an estimated $4,433,077 in annual revenue for the University. A majority of these new revenues will be devoted to benefiting the students, faculty and staff of UNM, BLT’s presentation said. $1.76 million will be designated for students and split across various proposed benefits such as financial aid, campus safety, tuition waivers, among others. Campus safety was of particular priority in the proposition. In total, $765,000 will go toward safety developments, and $116,000 will be used to create a new UNM Police Chief of Security. $105,000 will be given to LoboRESPECT for various improvements. $150,000 will continue to go to-


Monday, March 26, 2018

from page

ward security cameras and lights from fiscal year 2019 to fiscal year 2024. However, Building Renewal and Replacement will also be funding security cameras and lights with an additional $350,000, resulting in $500,000 total. Regent Michael Brasher, who was officially appointed Wednesday by Gov. Susana Martinez, was not entirely satisfied with the safety plan. He said after the budget summit that he would like to see a “more robust” safety plan. UNM faculty and staff would also be allotted $2.126 million and $1.10 million, respectively. Dorothy Anderson, the vice president for Human Resources, explained that the BLT officially recommends a 1 percent salary increase for non-probationary employees, while also leaving room for a 2 to 3 percent increase reserved for employees who demonstrate exceptional performance. The pay bump seemed well re-

ceived by staff and faculty alike, possibly because they have not received a raise since the 2014-2015 fiscal year. Faculty Senate President Pamela Pyle said she was in favor of the tuition increase and compared the increased fees to the price of “one reputable textbook.” Danelle Callan, the Staff Council president, also ruled in favor of the raise but asked, “How much of a 1 percent increase will be pocketed after taxes?” The proposal also received an official endorsement from the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico President Noah Brooks — a contrast to his opposition to tuition increases over the past year — and Graduate and Professional Student Association President Alaa Elmaoued. Finally, UNM President Garnett S. Stokes asked the Board of Regents to approve the recommendation in-

“Although a majority of the reconciliation work has been accomplished, the projected budget for fiscal year 2019 needs additional refinement. The athletics department will continue to work toward that end with a plan to present the FY19 budget at the Finance and Facilities Committee meeting,” the proposal said. At one point Doughty told Nuñez and Robinson to “sit down,” and called up Brad Hutchins from the audience. Hutchins currently serves as deputy athletic director for External Operations, formerly communications for the athletics department. He was part of the team that presented the previous budgets to the board with former Athletic Director Paul Krebs. Doughty then lambasted the three men. He expressed frustration with athletics’ previous budget proposals and that the department

“mislead” the Board of Regents and himself personally in previous years. “In my time at this University — the last four years — I’m as mad as I’ve ever been,” Doughty said, punctuating his next remarks with an open-hand slap to the table. “And I want to know right now, in front of everybody, why are we $3.3 million in the hole when I was promised last year that we had a balanced budget?” When Hutchins attempted to answer, citing overshot projections from the UNM vs. New Mexico State games, Doughty interrupted, telling Hutchins that the department projections were not grounded in the reality. “I’m going to cut you off here,” Doughty said. “I think the projection was made just to balance the budget.” Answers to questions were insufficient for Doughty, who then moved to table the issue of the deficit until a balanced budget for 2019 was finished.

Madison Spratto / Daily Lobo / @Madi_Spratto

ASUNM President Noah Brooks addresses the Board of Regents at the Budget Summit on March 22, 2018.

crease in tuition and fees presented by the BLT. Brasher voted against the motion while the remaining regents voted in the affirmative.

Austin Tyra is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers the Board of Regents. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @AustinATyra.

“I still don’t have a good explanation — I don’t think this board does or the community or the campus understands how we can be that far off,” Doughty said.

looked at yet — before we just look at eliminating a debt.” Regent Thomas Clifford, the secretary treasurer, said that the athletics budget has a long road ahead, and balancing the budget will not be easy. He said while he understands that some aspects of the budget are not under the athletics department’s control, the department needs to act in good faith. “I think what I heard from the students today is the same among the Board of Regents,” Clifford said. “Just show us that you are good stewards of the money.”


Beynon said the athletic scholarships matter to her personally, because she otherwise would not be able to attend college. “I wouldn’t be able to be here today without it,” Beynon said. “My family wouldn’t’ve been able to afford it. I’m going to be the first to graduate college in my family.” After listening to the UNM HSC budget proposal — accompanied by a 20-slide PowerPoint brimming with colorful pie charts — Nuñez and new Chief Financial Officer Rob Robinson began reading, line by line, the updated expectations for the current fiscal year. Their analysis showed that the 2018 budget deteriorated, operating in a deficit of $3.3 million, more than double the projections. And athletics’ 2019 budget? Under the header for “Fiscal Year 2019 Budget” was a short paragraph stating the budget was incomplete and would be presented at a later date.

The next step for athletics The next step may include cutting sports. Last April, controversy erupted over the surprise cutting of the successful ski team at UNM, after several protests and community backlash, the athletics department reinstated it in December. Nuñez told regents that while cutting sports is unpleasant, it is an option — and that may be something to watch for in 2019 and 2020. “I’m the first to say that I do not want to cut a sport, but we have to look at this,” Nuñez said. In an interview with the Daily Lobo, Nuñez said, “There may be more opportunities that we just have to be pointed to (and) haven’t

Danielle Prokop is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted by email at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ProkopDani.


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New Mexico Daily Lobo

MOnday, MArch 26, 2018 / Page 3

ART delayed due to regulatory problems By Michele Arbogast @DailyLobo David Harper, inspector general for the City of Albuquerque, said in November of 2017 he discovered the Albuquerque Rapid Transit project had numerous non-compliance issues, regarding the Americans with Disabilities Act. Harper said an independent auditor provided a 30-page report that confirmed the Build Your Dreams company, who manufactured the buses, met the federal guidelines for at least 60 percent of bus guidelines. Harper said he contacted the mayor’s office and the city council in January, stating he would be initiating a formal review focused on “funding and quality oversight.” Part of the inspector’s review will be to “validate that the (audit) report is accurate.” All BYD manufactured buses for the ART project not up to code had to be sent back to BYD, Harper said. “The city should not take title of the buses or pay for them until the busses meet the city’s

requirements — (presently) BYD still has title and the city has not paid any funds to BYD,” Harper said. The City of Albuquerque is in process of having bus platforms modified to meet compliance, he said. “I want to ensure that none of those costs are passed to the taxpayer,” Harper said. Federal funding concerns from the Federal Transit Authority are another major concern for the city, Harper said, stating that the overall cost of the ART project is $130 million — $75 million is supposed to come from federal funding. “A letter received from the FTA explains there is no guarantee the city will ever get the federal money” and the city is relying on these funds even though the federal government has not yet signed the grant agreement guaranteeing these funds, Harper said. Another issue Harper raised is that President Donald Trump has stopped all federally funded transit projects, which could directly impact ART. Although the ART project was initiated prior to Trump’s administration, the city would still be eligible for the original funding.

Adjustments or changes made by the city after the current administration took office are not guaranteed and are at risk of not being funded, Harper said. One of the bigger issues is determining how the ART project has been funded and how those funds will be secured since the federal grant portion is not guaranteed, Harper said. “I don’t know that the city has ever experienced a situation where they fronted the funds for a project with the expectation that the federal government would reimburse the funds, and then failed to do that,” Harper said. “I don’t think this will be good for the city, so hopefully the city will eventually receive the funds.” Harper wants to affirm that his office’s review is not an investigation at this time. However, if it is revealed that a criminal or civil law has been broken, an investigation could be warranted. Michele Arbogast is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

Sarah Groth / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

The Nob Hill ART stop on the afternoon of March 25, 2018

School of Engineering receives $3 million gift By Anthony Jackson @TonyAnjackson A University of New Mexico alum posthumously gifted the School of Engineering with the largest lump sum cash gift in the school’s history — $3 million. Dana C. Wood, a former civil engineering major, died in 2013 after battling cancer. The gift was received

this March from his estate and will be used to benefit students at the School of Engineering. Wood graduated from the University in 1977 with a bachelor’s degree and completed his master’s degree in 1990. He created a software that predated “the Cloud,” called PowerMerge. Christos Christodoulou, the associate dean for research at the School of Engineering, said Wood had a “passion for racing.”

Every four semesters, students design and build a race car from scratch to compete nationally against other universities. UNM’s program has ranked fifth in the nation. “The plan is to build a first-class facility, we really want to build the best...university facility for a race car,” Christodoulou said. “We want to be first — we want to beat everyone.” Half of the cash will be used to create an “Innovation Plaza,” a 7,000-square-foot space under the

Farris Engineering Center. This space, soon to be named the Dana C. Wood Formula Society of Automotive Engineers Racing Lab, will be dedicated to the FSAE program and provide a larger area for students to build a gas and electric race car. Mechanical engineers will not be the only students benefiting from this gift. “This is mainly mechanical and electrical (engineering), but I want

to do something for...every (engineering) department,” Christodoulou said. Not all the money will be exclusive to engineers designing a race car — $500,000 will be used to renovate the civil engineering computer lab and the 4,600-squarefoot Structures and Materials lab in the Centennial Engineering Center and will be named Wood’s honor.


Engineering page 6

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Monday, March 26, 2018

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS Booze poisons your mind and body Editor, I drink no booze! Booze has devastated the lives of many of my dear friends. Booze causes car crashes, paralyzing and killing thousands, including my niece, Rachel. Booze causes awful family fights, ruined romances, horrible holiday memories. I do not want to make it easier for me to say or do things I later terribly regret. Men wake up in jail not remembering stabbing their wife or

On military spending and trade, Trump puts Americans last Editor, U.S. President Donald Trump signed yet another massive government spending bill — $1.3 trillion — on March 23, after threatening a veto. Why did he threaten a veto? Because the bill doesn’t fund his cherished US-Mexico border wall idea, and because it doesn’t address the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program that he’s threatened to end absent a “fix.” Why did he sign it? For the military spending. Because, he says, “for the last eight

buddy while drunk the night before. Many lean, attractive bodies will not stay lean and attractive if they keep on boozing and eating junk food. Booze lowers immunity to disease. Booze harms the whole body — heart, blood vessels, kidneys, liver, stomach, brain, nerves — and booze increases the risk of catching STDs from infected partners. Both booze and cigarettes lower the sex hormone, testosterone, causing men to have sex-related problems. Which booze or cigarettes ads tell us that? Why would sexloving persons consume something that lowers our sex hormone?

years, deep defense cuts have undermined our national security,” and we just can’t have that. Deep cuts? In what universe? In every year since 2010, the U.S. has spent more than half again as much on its military as in 2003 — two years into the Afghanistan war and the year that it invaded Iraq. Since 2010, the U.S. has never spent as little on the military as it did in 2007, the year before Trump’s predecessor was elected. The U.S. Department of Defense’s 2017 base budget was a whopping seven-tenths of 1 percent lower than the 2010 budget, which was smaller than the 2011 and 2012 budgets. Total U.S. military spending in 2017 was only 4

If the most good-looking man in town has to drink booze to drown his shame and guilt in order to make love with me, my answer is, “No, thanks.” Many smart, hard-working people start out as social drinkers and end up sick, lonely alcoholics dying young. I urge all musicians: stop singing words in English and Spanish, glamorizing booze! Poison words glamorizing booze, jealousy, “cheating,” contaminate many beautiful, heart-touching melodies! Community leaders and parents: set a public example. Live sober — drink no booze!

percent less than in 2010. Not only is Trump wrong about what actually happened, he’s wrong about what the effect would have been if things had happened that way. There’s nothing wrong with the security of the United States that “deep cuts” in military spending wouldn’t make better. The U.S. armed forces are far too big, far too powerful, and far too expensive to bear any plausible relation to defense. The primary purpose of U.S. military spending is not to defend the United States, but to continuously transfer as much wealth as possible from the pockets of working taxpayers to the bank accounts of large “defense” contractors. It’s a giant welfare program. And

Imagine if all the money USA-ans spend on booze went instead to help homeless children worldwide. Imagine if all the land used to grow grapes and grain to make booze was used instead to grow healthy food for hungry people. I enjoy deep conversations, warmly hugging men and women friends, dancing up a storm and I drink no booze! Live passionately with no booze poisoning our minds and bodies! I strongly oppose the sale of booze in UNM’s Student Union Building. Don Schrader

nearly three decades of continuous war, starting with Desert Storm in 1991 and escalating after Sept. 11, are the excuse for keeping the welfare checks flowing. If Trump was serious about national security, he’d veto any budget that didn’t include those non-existent “deep cuts” he’s complaining about. A 75 percent cut over 10 years would still leave the U.S. the largest military spender on the planet, but likely much less inclined to disastrously intervene in other people’s arguments. But we already knew Trump wasn’t serious about national security, didn’t we? His tariffs on steel and aluminum prove that. They, too, are welfare programs designed

to benefit corporate welfare queens at the expense of American workers and consumers. And they flout the well-known law of history laid down by Otto T. Mallery: “If soldiers are not to cross international boundaries, goods must do so. Unless the Shackles can be dropped from trade, bombs will be dropped from the sky.” “America First!” Trump cries, while putting Americans last — and in ever-increasing danger. Thomas L. Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism


Volume 122 Issue 53 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez News Editors Kyle Land Madison Spratto

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Madison Spratto

Kyle Land

News editor

News editor

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail 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.


New Mexico Daily Lobo

MOnday, MArch 26, 2018 / Page 5

President Stokes’ many “firsts” Art exhibit

depicts junk food’s health impact

By Shayla Cunico @ShaylaCunico After being unanimously selected last November, the University of New Mexico’s first female President Garnett S. Stokes had her historic moment during the 31st anniversary of Women’s History Month, as she began her term on March 1. Stokes has been a “first” several times, she said. She was a first-generation college student, first permanent female head of psychology at the University of Georgia, the first female dean of the Franklin College of Arts and Sciences at UGA and the first female provost at Florida State University. “I know how much seeing women achieve such high levels of academic leadership has meant to students, staff, faculty and alumni at each of my previous institutions,” she said. “At UNM, it seems to be even more special. I have had so many people express their genuine excitement to see a woman in such an important leadership role in the state.” Erin Kerwin, a third year psychology major, said it’s about time UNM had its first female president. “A woman was finally chosen, because she was better for the job,” Kerwin said. “It’s significant…It shows progress.” Stokes said younger girls feel liberated by seeing women in powerful leadership positions. “It helps young girls expand their thinking about what their own careers and lives can look like — there is an empowerment that comes from knowing what is possible,” Stokes said. Having women in such roles “normalizes success for (young women) and shows them how successful they can be and the success that they should be able to reach,” Kerwin said. Stokes said she has always derived influence from other women. Growing up, she was influenced by her

By Shayla Cunico @ShaylaCunico

Morgan Ledden / New Mexico Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

UNM President Garnett S. Stokes tells reporters about her future plans for the University on March 5, 2018 at Popejoy Hall.

mother as well as women she saw on television and became inspired by female political leaders, she said. “I can see clearly the extent to which characteristics and strengths that I learned from my mother have been instrumental to my success,” Stokes said. “I also had a very close friend, Dr. Rosanne Lorden, who I went to graduate school with and who was a few years older than me, who had a big impact on me.” Stokes plans on spending her first few weeks at UNM getting to know campus, but she doesn’t have any definitive plans except for getting to know the several external and internal constituents that love the University, she said. “This is a wonderful University, and I am sure over the course of the next several

months, I will be launching some initiatives designed to enhance the experience and success of our students, support our faculty and staff and strengthen UNM’s ties to Albuquerque and throughout New Mexico,” she said. “It’s too early to be too definitive, because I need to listen to the community and make sure I understand the areas of greatest need.” Stokes’ advice to students is: education is life-changing in sometimes unforeseen ways and may open doors that are often unexpected. “Our students are the future,” she said. “There is much reason to be hopeful that our students will solve problems previous generations have found to be intractable.” Shayla Cunico is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ShaylaCunico.

The University of New Mexico’s Maxwell Museum is showcasing a temporary exhibit that demonstrates the negative effects of processed foods in modern diets, titled “Last Supper.” Over the next two weeks students will have the chance to experience the conceptual installation by C. Maxx Stevens. The exhibit displays monotone-painted processed food placed on a large white table dusted with glitter to represent the commercialism and the addiction of sugar, Stevens said. Stevens was inspired to make an effort to create dialogue around diabetes in her community and other communities as well, she said. “Sitting in a diabetic healthcare (center) at the Seminole Indian Health Service Clinic with my mom, I picked up a pamphlet which stated, ‘1 in 6 Native Americans will develop diabetes,’’’ Stevens said. “I begin to think about how I could create more of an awareness of this disease without sounding like I am scolding people. I wanted this particular piece to have a sense of beauty, yet not covering up the effects of the disease, as it is a killer disease in more ways than one.” Although the glittery pizza and cakes may be the first thing to catch the viewer’s eye, there is more beneath the table. Below all of the food, the common effects


Maxwell page 6




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“I want my students to go in from one room to another and (create) equipment...share knowledge, learn from each other. It’s their paradise — an engineering paradise,” Christodoulou said. Christodoulou said the new renovations and equipment will influence college-bound students to join the School of Engineering and is also “leverage” for increasing attention from companies to hire his students. “It’s not just building a facility for us...It’s really building a better future for the entire School of Engineering,” he said, adding, “People want these students who know how to build something from scratch.” The remaining $1 million will be used to create an endowment position — the Dana C. Wood Chair for Advanced Construction Materials and Technologies — within

Maxwell the Civil Engineering Department. Professors holding this position will utilize funds, research and other academic opportunities for students. Sam Cox, a freshman majoring in computer science, said this gift was a good thing. “If things stay funded, that means people are working and getting things done. Everyone is having a good time,” Cox said. Christodoulou said this will increase with better technology and academic environments. “If I had a wish, it would be to thank this person and shake his hand,” he said. Anthony Jackson is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @TonyAnjackson.

Anthony Jackson / @TonyAnjackson / Daily Lobo

Centennial Engineering Center on UNM’s Main Campus on March 25, 2018

The history of sustainability studies at UNM By Gabriela Garcia-Huff @ggarciahuff

Editor’s Note: This story was originally published on Feb. 13 in the New Mexico News Port, under the headline, “Sustainability Studies Program had humble beginnings,” written by Gabriela Garcia-Huff, Brianna Mortensen and Jaden Torres. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. The Sustainability Studies Program was conceived in 2002 during an Earth Systems Engineering Convention held in Boulder, Colorado. Attendees were encouraged to think of how to best apply sustainable principles to their curriculum. This event inspired a “light bulb moment,” said Bruce Milne, professor of biology and director of the Sustainability Studies Program at the University of New Mexico. “One by one, 93 people all had to say what they were going to do as a consequence of this conference,” he said. “I’m going to go home and make my house green and sustainable, and then I am going to make my

curriculum green and sustainable.” Milne went home and kept his promise. He added solar panels to his house, installed native plants inside his home and in his garden, began conserving water and started walking to school, which he has done every day for 30 years now. He had not forgotten about the other half of his statement. He had the idea for the addition of sustainability course material, but he was not sure how to act on it yet. Incorporating sustainability into biology proved to be a lot more difficult than he anticipated. “One day, I was out raking leaves in my yard, and another light bulb went off,” Milne said. “I could create a sustainability studies program.” He wrote a single-page proposal and sent it to the systems provost. He received the green light, but had no source of financial support. The program took three years to develop. “I got really into it,” he said. “We had to write big proposals for what the courses would be; we had to negotiate with twenty some odd departments. Eventually, we got funding from the state.” After running a few pilot classes within the biology program, sustainability courses were added to the UNM catalog in 2007. “The minor


Sustainability page 8

Courtesy Photo / Jaden Torres / New Mexico News Port

Bruce Milne sits in his office on Jan. 31, 2018.

from page


of diabetes are also represented. White-painted prosthetic feet and walking canes are scattered beneath the table. “On top of the table, you see food that can develop diabetes, and then below, you see the effect of the disease: amputation,” Stevens said. When she was on a macrobiotic diet, processed food was referred to as “white death, referring to white flour, white sugar, white bread, white lard,” Stevens said. “Society has commercialized us into thinking that you want white bread, sugar, because these foods were good for us and enriched. Kind of a white-washing of food.” “Economics has had a big effect on the dietary intake of many lowincome families, not just indigenous people but also all people,” she said. The glitter represents the commercialism and desire for these processed foods, Stevens said. “When you really look at the misinterpretation of these products, such as putting oil on the food to make them shiny for photography, seeing the difference between (a) TV Big Mac and an actual Big Mac. Glitter represents that brainwashing, that commercialism,” she said. The Maxwell Museum has also been hosting a Dakota Access Pipeline exhibit at the same time as Steven’s “Last Supper.” “The voice of Native people is strong, and when I look at the DAPL exhibit and knowing how the land and water is survival for indigenous people, I see food is right there in surviving. I feel the main issue in both is voice and knowledge,” Stevens said. The exhibit will continue to travel to other institutions. “The Museum of Contemporary Native Arts purchased this piece and Art Matters has supported this piece so it can travel, so I basically am happy wherever the Museum wants to travel,” Stevens said. Shayla Cunico is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @ShaylaCunico.

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Exhibit celebrates women’s perseverance By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen The University of New Mexico Digital Initiatives and Scholarly Communications Program, or DISC, created an online exhibit entitled “And Yet She Persisted: Documenting Women’s Lives in New Mexico.” This exhibit is in celebration of Women’s History Month and seeks to recognize the achievements of women who have graduated from UNM, said Mary Wise, digital humanities librarian and assistant professor. Wise collaborated with Amy Winter, DISC program specialist, to create the online exhibit. According to Wise, “And Yet She Persisted” will be an ongoing project and will be available even after Women’s History Month ends. “This is an enduring digital humanities

project, and this was phase one. This is an ongoing project that we will continue to work on, and we invite others to contribute to it,” Wise said. “And Yet She Persisted” is a collection of data that shows the statistics of female graduation rates from UNM starting in 1916 until 1953. The project will eventually include statistics up until 2016, but Wise said there will need to be a new data source for this portion of the information. The exhibit also includes five biographies about women who graduated from UNM. Each of these biographies tell the stories of women firsts at UNM, such as the first woman to graduate from UNM with an engineering degree and the first woman to earn a Ph.D., according to Wise. “Women have so shaped UNM, just as UNM has shaped them. There are many stories of success, change and resistance that are exciting and reflect how women have contributed to this great campus,” Winter said.

This exhibit started off as a single question, Wise said. She wanted to know how many women have graduated since UNM’s founding with any degree. However, because there was so much rich data, an entire exhibit came out of it. Winter said there are certain advantages to having an online exhibit. One of the primary advantages is that the project can change and grow organically, allowing extra time for additional information and research to be done, she said. It was extremely interesting to learn more about these women’s lives, because a lot of the challenges they faced in their education and careers mirror the challenges women continue to face today, Wise said. Lena C. Clauve was the dean of women at UNM for over 30 years. One of the stories she told was about her experience with sexual harassment, Wise said.

“This story fits smack dab in the middle of our current national dialogue,” Wise said. “When I was reading her biography, it felt like I was reading a Twitter feed about the #MeToo movement or the Time’s Up movement.” This exhibit gives visitors an opportunity to view the University Library material and take something away from it, Winter said. She hopes viewers will have questions about the exhibit, take that question and run with it. “History is really relevant and sometimes that can get lost,” Wise said. “This project provides a connection with women from the past. It helps us see that these issues are ongoing, and there are things we still have to find solutions for.” Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com, culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @megan_holmen.

Women’s Resource Center hosts panel on midwifery By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen The Women’s Resource Center hosted a panel on pursuing a career as a midwife, including the significance and cultural relevance of the history of midwifery in New Mexico. The panel included Kristen Ostrem, who has been working as a midwife since 1996. She is also currently teaching at the University of New Mexico through the College of Nursing. She gradu-

ated from UNM’s midwifery program, the same six-semester-long program she teaches at now. There were two other panel members — Donyelle Miller, who is currently working at Dar a Luz birthing center and graduated from UNM last year, and Brittany Simplicio, who has been practicing for five years. She currently works at UNMH as a midwife and graduated from UNM’s program several years ago. According to Ostrem, there is a rich history of midwifery in New Mexico. The event featured a video

focused on the history of curandera parteras — or healer midwives — in New Mexico and their role in laying the groundwork for the midwifery that exists in New Mexico today. Curandera parteras were the women that delivered babies and provided holistic healing for the mother in Hispanic communities throughout New Mexico long before modern midwifery became what it is today. Native American communities also had similar healers, according to the video. According to Anna Allegretti, an

employee at the WRC, the rich history and cultural significance of midwives in New Mexico was one of the main reasons why the WRC decided to feature the panel as a way to celebrate Women’s History Month. According to Miller, UNM has one of the best programs in the country for becoming a midwife. UNM’s program has ranked in the top 10 programs nationally, since the program began over 20 years ago, Ostrem said. One of the program’s missions is for midwives to go out and serve rural New Mexicans and give back to community, she said.

“What I love about midwifery is that we can provide options and choices for women,” Miller said. There are three different places midwives can deliver babies: homes, birth centers and hospitals. Simplicio currently works at UNMH as a hospital midwife and said her goal is to protect hospital birth. “Midwifery provides women with...options, but my ultimate passion is protecting birth in the hospital,” Simplicio said. Simplicio said she would highly recommend home births when


Midwives page 10

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Freshmen required to live on campus starting Fall 2018 By Anthony Jackson @TonyAnjackson Beginning in the Fall 2018 semester, incoming freshman living more than 30 miles from campus will be required to live on campus, with some exceptions. Students are exempt if they: • Live with a parent, guardian or family member less than 30 miles from campus. • Are at least 20 years old at the beginning of their freshman year. • Are domestically partnered, married or have children. • Have a medical disability. • A cultural sensitivity or associated concern. • Have an undue hardship interfering ability to attend. This requirement was approved by the Board of Regents in Fall 2016 after the Office of Enrollment shared a report in May of 2015 that found students living on campus have better grades and higher graduation rates. The Board of Regents decided not to require this until the Fall 2018 semester to “prepare for…the implementation of it,” said Theresa Acker, the supervisor for Residence Life and Student Housing. “I think for incoming freshman this will


from page

degree was created,” Milne said. “From the beginning it was designed to serve students from all majors.” The 2017-18 school year marks the 10th anniversary of the program. Milne defined sustainability in its most basic terms: providing humans with the basic needs of food, shelter, transportation, energy, water, health and democracy. Brandon Ortiz, who graduated last year in Architecture and

be a great opportunity for them to really do better in school — the information from the report shows that,” she said. Tacker said by providing different resources, “conveniences are there” that attribute to a student’s success. “When you’re close to class, it’s hard not to go to class, but when you live off campus, the parking and the commute time all adds up, so it’s very easy to say, ‘No, I’m not going to class today,’” she said. The average cost of student housing is $559 per month, with amenities like Wi-Fi and laundry facilities. The average cost of living off campus in the Albuquerque metro area is $650, but Tacker said “financial hardship” is an exemption from the new requirement. The University plans to extend the requirement to students living in the metro area, but roughly one-third of residents are from the Albuquerque metro area, she said. Tacker said she does not expect thousands of students will be affected by this requirement, but estimates that the University will receive up to 400 additional students between on-campus and Casas Del Rio housing. Sarah Durand, a sophomore from Portales, New Mexico, is double majoring in English and international studies. She has lived on and off campus and said she prefers to live on campus.

Brontë Procell / Daily Lobo / @dailylobo

UNM students spend time outside the dorms on March 25, 2018.

“I like being so close to classes…and not having to commute, and I like being close to friends and the atmosphere of it,” Durand said. She said she has advice for students nervous about living on campus. “It seems really scary, but it really isn’t, and living in a dorm isn’t as rough as you

think it’s going to be, and also you’re to make a lot of friends. It’s going to be okay,” she said. Anthony Jackson is a freelance reporter with the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @TonyAnjackson.

6 Sustainability Studies, said he took the ideas he learned from the program and adapted them to suit his field of study and cultural background. As a part of his senior capstone project, Brandon created a detailed manual on how to build homes using indigenous techniques from Taos Pueblo. “I want to do this for the cultural identity,” he said. He now applies this concept in his career as an architect

and to advocate for the sustainable traditions of his Taos community. UNM graduate Christina Hoberg shares a similar story. She took her passion for community farming and created a women and children’s farm cooperative. The group meets once a week to cultivate their crops while sharing experiences with their created community. Hoberg said she hopes to impart a love and understanding of nature

to the children in the group, with the idea that, “sustainability is that you have to be in balance with what you’re taking from our planet, and what you’re giving back. It’s a reciprocal relationship”. As the UNM Sustainability Program continues to produce graduates, Milne said it is looking to expand into a possible major degree program. Milne credits lecturers Jessica Rowland and

Eileen Shaughnessy with many of the successes of the program thus far and helping to develop plans for the future. “I wake up in the morning and there is nothing else I want to do,” Milne said. Gabriela Garcia-Huff, Brianna Mortensen and Jaden Torres can be contacted on Twitter at @ggarciahuff, @BriMortensen and @JTorresNM.

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New Mexico Daily Lobo

MOnday, MArch 26, 2018 / Page 9


Lobos finish series with win

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

2018-2019 Daily Lobo Editor Apply at


Application Deadline

1 p.m. Monday, April 2, 2018

Term of Office

May 2018 through April 2019

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.

Cameron Goeldner / Daily Lobo / @goeldfinger

For more information call 277-5656 or email Daven Quelle at daven.quelle@dailylobo.com

Philip Sikes waits for the pitch during the eighth inning of Sunday’s game against the Air Force Falcons at Santa Ana Star Field. The Lobos won 7-4.

@matt_narvaiz The University of New Mexico baseball team finished the weekend strong, defeating Air Force 7-4 in the series finale on Sunday afternoon at Santa Ana Star Field. Sophomore Cody Dye started on the mound for the Lobos (1012-1, 4-5 MW). He pitched seven strong innings, allowing four runs on eight hits and struck out eight Air Force batters to put himself in line for the win. The strikeout total tied a career high for the sophomore righty, but also delivered a career-high 133 pitches toward home plate before the workhorse exited the game. The win was the Lobos’ second in their three-game series against the Falcons this weekend, as they had won Saturday’s matchup, too, behind a walk-off home run in the 10th inning, courtesy of senior Danny Collier. From the get-go on Sunday, UNM played well. Dye, in the first inning, didn’t allow a hit nor a run from the visiting Falcons (9-14, 3-6). The Lobos started strong offensively — loading the bases with two out in the bottom of the first inning. Then Air Force’s starting pitcher, senior Ryan Holloway, walked UNM freshman Connor Mang to

give the Lobos their first run and keep the bags full. Junior Jeff Deimling was then hit by a pitch to plate another Lobo run, before freshman Phillip Sikes singled to center field to add another pair of runs to make it 4-0 in favor of New Mexico. The Falcons had a response for Dye in the third inning, picking up their first hits — and runs — of the game. An RBI single and an RBI double brought Air Force within two runs of UNM, 4-2. But that’s all they would get in the inning, as Dye struck out Air Force freshman Tyler Ward with runners left on base. After retiring the side in the fourth inning, Dye proceeded to give up another two runs in the fifth inning to Air Force. Air Force senior Tyler Zabojnik doubled to lead off the inning, before he was brought home on an RBI double two at-bats later. With two outs, Air Force again got another run on an RBI single to tie things up at four runs apiece. Watari tacked on another run in the bottom of the sixth inning for the Lobos. In the top of the seventh, Dye gave up a hit, though Air Force wasn’t able to capitalize with runners on base. UNM again added another two runs in the bottom of the seventh inning, by way of a two-run single from sophomore Robby Campillo to put UNM up 7-4.

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Sophomore pitcher Nathaniel Garley came in to relieve Dye in the eighth inning and, in the process, retired the Falcons in order. Garley stayed on the mound through the ninth inning, though he walked the first Air Force batter he faced. The next at-bat, though, boded well for Garley. Air Force Senior Ryan Robb struck out, and the runner who was walked was called out by way of interference, thus completing the double play. The last batter grounded out shortly after, and Garley picked up the save. In just two innings, Garley didn’t allow a single hit or run while also striking out two batters. For UNM, Watari went 3-for4 at the plate with an RBI and a double. Collier crosses the plate twice, while also going 2-for-5, and Campillo and Sikes each had two hits, one run and two RBI to their names. The Lobos will travel to San Diego, California to take on the San Diego State Aztecs on Thursday, March 29. They’ll play through Saturday, in a three-game series. Matthew Narvaiz is a senior sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s and women’s basketball, and baseball. He can be reached at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @matt_narvaiz.

Apply to be

Conceptions Southwest 2018-2019 Editor UNM’s Student Art and Literature Magazine

By Matthew Narvaiz

Application Deadline: 1 p.m. Monday, April 9, 2018.

Term of Office:

Mid-May 2018 through Mid-May 2019.

Requirements: •This position requires approximately 10 hours per week and entails supervision of a volunteer staff. •Completed at least 18 hours of credit at UNM or have been enrolled as a full time student at UNM the preceding semester •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 or email Daven Quelle at daven.quelle@dailylobo.com

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Lobo Winners! Baseball

defeated Air Force 11-12

Women’s Basketball defeated Rice 93-73 in the WNIT


defeated Nevada 7-6

Women’s Tennis

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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, MARCH 26, 2018


from page



possible, because home births allow the woman to have her child where she is most comfortable. According to Miller, Dar a Luz works to collaborate with UNMH so that when the birth comes and the mother or child has any unexpected complications, they can be transported to UNMH and cared

for by a hospital midwife. “Healthy care has becoming more and more consumer-driven, because it increases transparency and it improves outcome(s) and that’s great, ” Ostrem said. “Being a midwife is about patient-centered care. We seek to provide women with as many options

throughout their pregnancy, so that their care is personalized,” she said. “We work with our patients on everything from pain management to providing options for the actual birth to postpartum care.” Miller echoed Ostrem’s sentiments about the physical and mental benefits that midwifery can

have on the birthing process. “Midwifery is not just being at a birth — but being completely present with women...We want the birthing experience to beautiful and strong,” Miller said.

Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@ dailylobo.com, culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @megan_holmen.

Mechanical engineering professor earns research award By Mikhaela Smith @MikhaelaSmith18 An assistant professor of mechanical engineering at the University of New Mexico was awarded the 2018 Office of Naval Research Young Investigator Award for his work, titled “Next Generation Electrical Wires for Navy Applications.” This year, Mehran Tehrani was one of 31 recipients selected amongst 340 qualified applicants to receive this award. According to the Office of Naval Research, his prize includes a three-year grant totaling $510,000. The Office of Naval Research Young Investigator Program, or ONR YIP, is one of oldest and most selective technology basic research programs in the nation. The program was introduced in 1985 and aims to solve some of the toughest naval warfighting challenges by funding the research of earlycareer academic researchers, known as investigators, whose scientific pursuits exhibit strong potential for supporting the Department of Defense, according to the Office of Naval Research. Tehrani said the money he receives from this award will help advance his research by covering a variety of costs. “I can support three Ph.D. students to work on (research) basically,” he said. “I can

pay for their travel to go to conferences, buy equipment, pay for experiments that we do here — all of those great things.” Tehrani’s research topic focuses on understanding the fundamentals behind combining nanocarbons and metals. Tehrani said he hopes gaining a better understanding of these fundamentals will lead to the development of metal-nanocarbon cables that are more efficient than the copper-based cables currently used in systems like satellites, ships and aircrafts. “We are looking at the fundamental understanding of a system,” Tehrani said. “In this case, the system is a nanocomposite. If we understand its fundamentals, we can engineer it to outperform copper.” Higher efficiency cables have applications in a variety of areas, one of which being work done by the Department of Defense. “Replacing power and data cables in satellites and aircrafts can save hundreds of millions on satellite-launching costs and aircraft fuel...If you have a material that does not corrode like copper does, that is stronger, can carry higher electricity currents and can perform at higher temperatures, then it enables better systems and better components — better aircrafts, better satellites and better ships,” Tehrani said. The research that comes from his project will also play a key role in helping people save money on their electric bills by increasing the

efficiency of the appliances they use on a daily basis. Tehrani said he hopes the information will help UNM and other scientists quicken the adoption of new material for multiple applications, including electric motors. “I think 60 percent of the total U.S. electricity goes to electric motors of different kinds,” he said. “Whether it be your washing machine, dishwasher, the AC, the heater — everything has a motor in it. A lot of electricity is lost because of the connectivity of copper.” He said if a material could outperform copper, the efficiency of motors would be higher and therefore lower electricity bills. Yu-Lin Shen, mechanical engineering department chair and professor, said Tehrani is highly deserving of this award. “Dr. Tehrani is an excellent teacher, an exceptional researcher and is especially successful in integrating teaching and research,” he said. “This ONR research topic proposed by him targets advanced manufacturing and energy materials, which are strategically important for many potential applications for the U.S. Navy.” Shen said this award will greatly help Tehrani’s research, while also benefiting students. “The award is not only a high honor, but comes with funding to directly support graduate and undergraduate students to

join his research team to contribute to the technical work,” he said. “It also helps with equipping his laboratory so his team can continue to make discoveries and develop lightweight and ultrahigh conductivity carbon nanotube-copper composite wires that are fabricated by advanced processes.” In addition to helping students, Shen said this award will increase the competitiveness of UNM’s School of Engineering. “The award will directly and indirectly benefit many mechanical engineering students, grow our research enterprise and greatly enhance UNM's reputation and ability to compete for more future funding to conduct cutting-edge research,” he said. Tehrani said receiving this award is a step in the right direction for an assistant professor. “As an assistant professor, this is a dream come true...Establishing yourself as someone who can do original, innovative work with prestigious recognition, that is something you want as an assistant professor,” Tehrani said. Mikhaela Smith is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @MikhaelaSmith18.

Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events March 26-28, 2018 Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. People of the Southwest 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology The exhibition celebrates the cultural history of the Southwest, especially the close relationship southwestern people have had with the land around them. Throughlines 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute A collection of Tamarind lithographs and monoprints, curated by Gallery Assistant Kylee Aragon. New Releases 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute This exhibition includes most recent projects completed by artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. Here Now: 24th Annual Juried Graduate Exhibition 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday UNM Art Museum “Here Now” includes approximately 50 artworks by 26 artists, all of whom are current graduate students in University

of New Mexico’s Department of Art. This dynamic and diverse group of works surveys what is happening at UNM right now and includes painting, photography, printmaking, sculpture, installation, video, and performance art. Last Supper 10:00am-4:00pm TuesdaySaturday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Last Supper is a site-specific conceptual installation pointing to the effects of how the food we consume is making a negative impact within our communities. Stevens’ builds a visual narrative based on private and public memories and experiences to deal with the devastating effect of diabetes throughout native nations.

Sallie Scheufler: A Good Cry 10:00am-6:00pm, Wednesday, Friday CFA Downtown Studio A Good Cry is inspired by, and made of tears. Through a series of performative videos and sculptural installations, the exhibition questions and scrutinizes the the nature of crying behavior. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Digital Arts with Laurel Lampela 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery II

Ecologies of Resistance 10:00am-4:00pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Ecologies of Resistance illustrates the artistic process of the DesertARt LAB collaborative’s site-specific ecological installation in the high desert of southern Colorado, through the use of artifacts, archival materials, and botanical samples.

Hilda Volkin, Marta Light, and Mary Carroll Nelson Group Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery

Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on its Side 10:00am-4:00pm, TuesdaySaturday University Art Museum Meridel Rubenstein, Eden Turned on Its Side is a major photographic artwork comprised of three parts: Photosynthesis, Volcano Cycle, and Eden in Iraq. The work is about human relationships to the environment on the scales of human time, geological time, and mythical time.

Department of Energy National Labs Day 2:00-3:00pm Centennial Engineering Center Auditorium Representatives from many national laboratories around the country will come to UNM to recruit and network with students and faculty.

Monday Campus Events

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 9:00-10:00am Castetter Hall, Room 107 Charles Hayes, Biology, presents “Rodent Responses to Drought in the Southwestern United States: Resource Utilization Strategies and Effects to Keystone Resources.” Dissertation Presentation 9:00-10:00am Johnson Gym, Room 118 Ryan Kettler, Health Exercise & Sports Science, presents “Predictors in Finishing Position of NCAA Division II Schools in the Learfield Sports-NACDA Directors Cup: Culture Type as a Potential Mediator.” Dissertation Presentation 11:00am-12:00pm CERIA, Room 337 Erika Gendron, Biology, presents “Evolutionary ecology of hostparasite relationships: Role of host ecology, phylogeny, and demographics in shaping parasite evolution.” Latin American and Iberian Institute Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm Latin American and Iberian Institute Michael Wolff, Western Washington University, presents “Community Policing the Brazilian Slum.” Intellectual Colloquium 12:30-3:30pm Guild Cinema

The UNM Hobbit Society holds their annual Colloquium to encourage students to study fantasy, science fiction and pop culture in a scholarly manner, and to share their findings with others. Beating the Blues Workshop 1:00-2:00pm African American Student Services, Mesa Vista 1130 Whether you’re depressed and have a hard time getting out of bed or you’re just feeling “blue,” shaking off moods isn’t always easy. Learn coping mechanisms as well as how to reach out for help when needed. Free and open to UNM students only. Sponsored by SHAC and African American Student Services. Dissertation Presentation 1:00-2:00pm UNM Melina Juarez, Political Science, presents “Queering Latinidad: Latinx Politics Beyond Nativity.” Thesis Presentation 1:00-2:00pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 Emily Northcutt, History, presents “Pope Gregory IX As an Example of Thirteenth-Century Politicization.” Look Good Feel Better 1:00-3:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1604 Sponsored by American Cancer Society.


Campus Calendar continued on pg 11

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Find Black’s best move. A world-famous Grandmaster played his queen on e4 to f4 with check here, but Black has a much better move. Can you find it? Bonus (Level 3): Who are the players? Hint: a blitz game from the 20th century; a World Chess Champion played with the White pieces. Solution to last puzzle: 1.Rxh7+ Kg8 2.Qxe6+ Qxe6 (2. ... Rf7 3.Qxf7#) Want to learn how to read this? Visit 3.Rbg7# www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com


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ACROSS 1 Croquet surfaces 6 Chic 11 Christopher A. Wray’s org. 14 Roundish 15 Course without much challenge 16 Neurotic cartoon dog 17 Dual-purpose machine 19 Trauma ctrs. 20 Airport limo driver’s concern, briefly 21 “Later, dude” 22 Scrawny 24 One in the woods? 26 End of the end of “Gone With the Wind” 28 Water filter brand 30 Socialite adopted by the media 31 In-house trial 36 Cool drink 37 Lower 40 Court org. 42 Shut the door on 43 “How pathetic!” 46 “Tree of Smoke” novelist Johnson 50 Place to order matzo ball soup 55 Facebook entry 56 Yarn coil 57 Words of urgency 59 WWII battle site, for short 60 Rock concert effect 61 Certain investor ... and, based on the word hidden in each, what 17-, 26-, 37- or 50-Across is? 64 Tokyo-born artist 65 Jazz pianist Chick 66 Flash of light 67 Word with cell or cent 68 Vacuum attachments 69 Like R.L. Stine stories

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

By Bruce Haight

DOWN 1 Serious state of decline 2 Personification 3 Pungent condiment 4 __ degree 5 Flow slowly 6 Four-door ride, usually 7 Call in a pool game 8 Until now 9 Manhattan liquor 10 Walmart rival 11 Like some revealing slips? 12 Name associated with alpine rescues 13 Fashion magazine 18 Actor Stephen 23 Tango land: Abbr. 25 Words to a traitor 27 Vishnu worshiper 29 Fizzy prefix 32 Take the wheel 33 Appreciative text 34 __ hall 35 Bus. card address

3/26/18 3/15/18 March 22nd issue puzzle solved Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

37 Baal 38 Like 2017 39 Lose it, in a way 40 Requests 41 Trilogy starter 44 Sushi fish 45 Decent sort 47 “Darned if I know” 48 “Cross my heart!” 49 Tempestuous

3/26/18 3/15/18

51 Some designer gowns 52 Award show VIP 53 Haas of “Witness” 54 Suffix suggesting resemblance 58 Outfits 62 And 63 Business letters

Lobo LifeMonday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events March 26-28, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Dissertation Presentation 2:00-3:00pm Electrical and Computer Engineering, Room 118 Reiner Martens, Organizational Information Learning Science, presents “An analysis of the relationship between leadership style and lean (expressed through respect, proactivity, and innovative work behavior).”

Art & Music Composer’s Symposium “Environments” 12:00-5:00pm Keller Hall The 47th annual Composers’ Symposium “Environments” features renowned international composers and performers including Hilda Paredes, Augusta Read Thomas and Betsy Jolas. Free to attend. Hans Tutschku Electroacoustic Composer and Interactive Installation Artist 5:30-9:00pm ARTSLab Reception, talk, and concert with electroacoustic composer and installation artist Hans Tutschku, Fanny P. Mason Professor of Music from Harvard University. Free to attend.

Student Groups & Gov. UNM Entrepreneurs 7:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta

Meetings Regents Scholars with DL 9:30-10:00am Honors College, Conference Room Conceptions Southwest 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum UNM Hospitals Carrie Tingley Hospital Board Meeting 4:30-5:30pm Carrie Tingley Hospital First-floor Boardroom Young Americans for Liberty Meeting 6:30-8:30pm SUB Amigo Young Americans for Liberty is a liberty based non-profit dedicated to identifying, educating, and empowering youth activists on the UNM campus.

Tuesday Campus Events

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

Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 11:00am-12:00pm Technology Building, Room 160 Noha Ghali, Language Literacy Sociocultural, presents “International Muslim Students within a Globalized Educational Context.”

CTSC Course - AHRQ Grant Basics 2:00-4:00pm CTSC, Room 3050 CTSC staff will provide an introduction to the AHRQ agency and its funding priorities. Topics include: AHRQ agency details and funding opportunities, winning strategies, structuring AHRQ pursuits, scoring criteria, writing AHRQ research plans, coordinating with UNM grantsmanship resources. Dissertation Presentation 2:00-3:00pm Humanities, Room 108 Crystal Zanders, UNM, presents “Raised by the River.” Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 2:00-3:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Dr. Kate Brown, Hamilton College, presents “An Electrostatic Analogy for Chameleon and Symmetron Gravity.” Developing VR Apps: Where to Start 5:00-8:00pm Centennial Science and Engineering Library An overview of the various applications to create, populate, manipulate, and give sound to your virtual world. Then explore on your own through the apps available to the UNM community on Centennial Library’s VR system.

Art & Music Composer’s Symposium “Environments” 12:00-5:00pm Keller Hall The 47th annual Composers’ Symposium “Environments” features renowned international composers and performers including Hilda Paredes, Augusta Read Thomas and Betsy Jolas. Free to attend.

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

Theater & Film

Lectures & Readings

Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Four teenagers are sucked into a magical video game, and the only way they can escape is to work together to finish the game. Cash/ LoboCash Only. $2.00/2.50/3.00

Thesis/Dissertation Manuscript Formatting Workshop 10:00-11:30am University Advisement and Enrichment Center, Room B69 Learn about the requirements for formatting and submitting your thesis or dissertation at one of Graduate Studies’ Manuscript Workshops, offered by Graduate Studies manuscript coordinator Mayra Estrada.

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

Meetings Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room, 3rd Floor A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. UNM Staff Council Committee 12:00-1:00pm University Club


Wednesday Campus Events

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

Spring 2018 Afro-Latino Talk 12:00-1:15pm Ethnic Centers Foyer Mesa Vista Hall Chicana & Chicano Studies, Africana Studies, African American Student Services, and El Centro de la Raza present “The Reproduction of the Anti-Black Misogynist Apparatus in U.S. and Latin American Popular Culture.” Latin American and Iberian Institute/University Libraries Seminar 12:00-1:00pm Zimmerman Library, Waters Room Alicia Assini, University of Texas at Austin, presents “Synonymic Borrowings in Bilingual Context: A Corpus Approach to New Mexico Spanish.” This event is free and open to the public. Choosing an Alternate Career Path Workshop 1:00-2:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Sponsored by the Graduate Resource Center (GRC). Thesis Presentation 2:00-3:00pm Bandelier Hall West, Room 104 Courtney Brock, Geography, presents “Urban Animals: GIS Analysis of Stray Canines and Felines in Albuquerque, New Mexico.”

Campus Calendar continued on pg 12

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PAGE 12 / MONDAY, MARCH 26, 2018



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


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LOBO LIFE Monday-Wednesday, Campus Calendar of Events March 26-28, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development. CQuIC Seminars 4:00-5:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Lincoln D. Carr, Colorado School of Mines, presents “Complex Networks on Quantum States: From Quantum Phase Transitions to Emergent Dynamics of Quantum Cellular Automata.” Whistleblowing & Mentoring Workshop 4:00-6:30pm UAEC, Room B69 This workshop is offered as part of a Spring 2018 “Academic Integrity & Research Ethics” Course (an 8-week series), but can be taken without attending the other sessions. Offered through the AIRE initiative.

Arts & Music

together to finish the game. Cash/ LoboCash Only. $2.00/2.50/3.00

Arts-in-Medicine Concert 12:00-1:00pm UNM Hospital, BBR Pavilion Café Take a break and enjoy music performed by the Good Apple Singers, Manzano Day School’s choir directed by Ms. Penny Voss. All concerts are free of charge and open to the public.

Women’s Resource Center Video Screening 4:00-5:00pm Women’s Resource Center The WRC presents an empowering afternoon with women in music videos. Snacks will be provided.

Composer’s Symposium “Environments” 12:00-5:00pm Keller Hall The 47th annual Composers’ Symposium “Environments” features renowned international composers and performers including Hilda Paredes, Augusta Read Thomas and Betsy Jolas. Free to attend.

Theater & Film Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater Four teenagers are sucked into a magical video game, and the only way they can escape is to work

Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Four teenagers are sucked into a magical video game, and the only way they can escape is to work together to finish the game. Cash/ LoboCash Only. $2.00/2.50/3.00

Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF, Room 104 Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm

To submit a calendar listing, email calendar@dailylobo.com

Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills. Signal Transduction and Trafficking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 World Folk Art Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:00pm SUB Isleta Strategy sessions to promote folk art and a commemorative swatch for the 15 year celebration of the International Folk Art Market. BSU Women’s Bible Study 5:30-6:30pm Baptist Student Union Study the book of Romans and learn how to live confidently and in peace in a crazy world.

Meetings Graduate Committee Meeting 11:00am-12:00pm Humanities, Room 231 Alcoholics Anonymous 12:00-1:00pm WRC Group Room Rhetoric & Writing Faculty Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Humanities, Room 324 Cancer Thriving & Surviving 2:00-4:30pm UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Room 1048 For cancer patients and their loved ones, tools for coping during and beyond cancer, including the Mind-Body Connection, Fatigue Management and Healthy Eating.

Campus Crusade for Christ Meeting 6:00-8:45pm SUB Sandia Divorce Options Support Group 6:00-8:00pm State Bar Center, 5121 Masthead NE

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

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