DAILY LOBO new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, April 23, 2018 | Vo l u m e 1 2 2 | I s s u e 6 1
Student org brings real lobos to UNM campus By Anthony Jackon and Elizabeth Sanchez @TonyAnJackson @Beth_A_Sanchez
The Biology Undergraduate Society created an opportunity for students to meet real lobos, Angel and Bindi, during the University of New Mexico’s annual Wolf Fest on Friday near Popejoy Hall. Angel, a high-content Arctic wolfdog, and Bindi, a gray wolf/coyote/ husky mix, greeted passersby. Conservation groups, such as Defenders of Wildlife, tabled alongside the Wanagi Wolf Fund and Rescue, answering questions about conservation. Donations were also welcome. Vice President of BUGS Ashvini Vaidya said the event aims to educate about wolf conservation and general environmental protection. “It’s important for the community to understand that wolves are indeed wild animals. They can’t just be brought in on a whim and serve as pets — they are wildlife. So, not only is it important for the community to know that, but it is also important for us to understand our role in wolf conservation and how our actions impact wolf populations around New Mexico,” Vaidya said.
Wolves page 2
Anthony Jackson / Daily Lobo / @TonyAnJackson
The Wanagi Wolf Fund and Rescue brought Angel (left), a high-content Arctic wolf-dog, and Bindi, a gray wolf/coyote/husky mix, to campus on April 20, 2018 to interact with passersby during the annual Wolf Fest.
Mural brightens up Popejoy UNM celebrates life of Jennifer Riordan
By Megan Holmen
By Donald Amble
Editor’s Note: This is the first in a series of articles on different UNM public art pieces. Continue to follow the Daily Lobo for more. The University of New Mexico has over 25 pieces of public art. One of these pieces titled “Culturas Del Sol” by James Jacob is a Talavera Tile mural found in the UNM Center for the Arts outside Popejoy Hall in the foyer of the Center for the Arts. Made in 1996, “Culturas Del Sol” translates to cultures of the sun. Jacob said, “Culturas Del Sol” was a collaborative piece between him, Jose Rodriguez, Jose Lascaro and UNM students. “Culturas Del Sol” was funded by a grant through the United States Information Agency and was made in partnership with Universidad de las Américas in Puebla, Mexico. The grant was intended to foster partnership between UNM and Mexico, Jacob said. At the time Jacob made the mural, he was the associate dean of Fine Arts. The mural was installed in the Center for the Arts, because the space was being remodeled, he said. “There is a duplicate mural at the Universidad de las Américas in Puebla, Mexico. Two were made, one for here and one for there,” Jacob said. The mural took about one month to make. Talavera tile is a huge part
Colton Newman / Daily Lobo / @cnewman101
The “Culturas Del Sol” mural in Popejoy Hall on the afternoon of April 22, 2018
of the architecture in the region around Puebla, which is why it was utilized in the art piece, he said. Talavera tile has cultural significance and has been around for hundreds of years with roots that can be traced back to Spain, Jacob said. The main image on the mural is a sun, which is culturally significant to both New Mexico and Mexico, which is why it was chosen as the centerpiece, he said. In Mexico, the sun is religiously significant, and the Zia symbol is a part of the piece to represent New Mexico, Jacob said. Mackenzie Everett, a UNM student studying education with a focus in art and history, said art is important, because it is a reflection of culture and history and has the
potential to bring people together. “I think giving students the opportunity to immerse themselves in cross-cultural art helps them open their minds,” Everett said. People can learn about a place through its art — be that graffiti, murals or sculptures. Art tells the story of the people who live there, she said. “Public art is a way for people to come together to enjoy art and appreciate (one another) and connect over it,” Everett said. Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at email@example.com, firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @megan_holmen.
UNM alum Jennifer Riordan was killed in a tragic emergency situation on a Southwest Airlines flight on April 17. The University of New Mexico held a Celebration of Life service for Riordan on Sunday. Riordan was involved in the Albuquerque community — not only was she vice president of communications for New Mexico’s Wells Fargo branch, she served on the University’s Alumni Board, served as a board member for the New Mexico Broadcasters Association for two years and was a senior public affairs representative at UNM Hospital, according to the UNM Health Sciences Center Newsbeat. Mayor Tim Keller’s office issued a statement after Riordan’s death was announced, that read, “Today, Albuquerque lost a thoughtful leader who has long been part of the fabric of our community. We are asking that everyone respects the privacy of the family at this time. This is a tremendous and tragic loss for Jennifer’s family and many others throughout our city. Her leadership and philanthropic efforts made this a better place every day, and she will be terribly missed. We are holding Jennifer and her family in our thoughts and prayers.”
A statement from Dr. Paul Roth, head of UNMH, said, “Jennifer was an amazing community leader, team member, wife and mother. Her passion for our community, our students and our future was unwavering. We are committed to carrying on her work to ensure quality education and career opportunities to New Mexico’s youth. Our thoughts and prayers remain with her family during this difficult time. She will be forever missed by her Lobo family.” On Sunday, mourners entered Popejoy Hall as a string quartet played Bach and listened to Riordan’s family share stories and reminisce on her inspiring character. Riordan worked closely with many in attendance on community projects either through Wells Fargo or UNM. Lt. Governor John Sanchez presented a flag flown in Riordan’s honor on the day of her death. Albuquerque’s first Poet Laureate Hakim Bellamy worked closely with Riordan and wrote a poem in her memory for the service. Riordan is survived by her husband and two children. The family has requested not to speak with the press. Donald Amble is a freelance news reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Deambler.
On the Daily Lobo website NARVAIZ: Baseball: Lobos break 10 game skid with series victory over UNLV
STRINGAM: Faculty member honored as 2018 Innovation Fellow at UNM STC Innovation Awards Dinner
PAGE 2 / MONDAY, APRIL 23, 2018
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
In 1973, the Mexican gray wolf was added to the Endangered Species Act and four years later, conservationists caught the remaining wild lobos for captive breeding, according to a Daily Lobo article. As of 2018 there have been more than 140 captive-bred wolves released into the wild — all descendants of seven wolves captured in the late 70s, according to earthjustice.org. There are 114 wild wolves between New Mexico and Arizona. One of the major issues concerning
Mexican gray wolves are genetics — those seven founding animals negatively impacted diversity within their species, said Michael Dax, the national outreach representative for Defenders of Wildlife. People also need to be willing to live alongside wolves, he said. Defenders of Wildlife aims to help ranchers in New Mexico coexist with wolves. The group employs range riders to protect cattle from wolves and also promotes the use of non-lethal measures, such as fencing and lighting, to keep wolves
away from humans and keep them preying on wild animals, Dax said. Wolves in the wild help balance nature, but people are tampering with nature when they breed wolves and wolf-dogs in captivity, said Stephanie Kaylan, the founder and president of the Wanagi Wolf Fund and Rescue, who also teaches piano through the UNM Music Prep Program. The wolves and wolf-dogs she rescues are born in captivity, she said, adding, “I just wish that people would learn more before going out and adopting an animal
By Aubrie Powell
the Intercollegiate Swing Battle this year in Denver, Colorado, Hine said. The club brought 14 students to the competition. In past years, the group attended other swing events like Denver’s Lindy on the Rocks – Vintage Dance Festival and SWINGdepenDANCE in Phoenix, Arizona. These events are also planned for this year, Hine said. Alumni Brendan Kullback has danced around the country for over 10 years, starting in Colorado, then Virginia and now here, in Albuquerque. Kullback owns a small business that teaches classes in 30s, 40s and 50s era swing called ABQ Loves Lindy, he said. “(Jitterbugs Anonymous) is a social event. You go and meet lots of cool people, you make new friends and hang out with old friends. It is really part of a true community. A community expands not just at the University; it fingers and spreads out to all the (Albuquerque) area and then the rest of the country,” said Kullback, former club treasurer. The name, Jitterbugs Anonymous, recognizes the ambivalent place swing dancing has today as well as the history of swing dancing beginning with Prohibition, Hine said.
“There still is kind of a social stigma about dancing. It’s also because jazz in general is a dance of rebellion...Here everyone fits in because we accept everyone and anyone can dance,” she said. Hine said all are welcome, regardless of skill level. The club stresses that gender or gender identity does not dictate a participant’s decision to lead or follow, Hine said. “We have exercises like you are going to be a tree and you are going to be a squirrel, so we don’t even say lead and follow or guys and girls,” she said. “Everybody does every role, because you are a better lead or follow if you know how to do both.” “I like the community, and I like the diversity of people — the fact that we can all be so close to each other with different backgrounds and different beliefs,” said Sophomore and Club Secretary Darian Hallbauer. Hallbauer started swing dancing over a year ago with the club and enjoys the social and musical elements of the club as well as learning new things, she said. The Intercollegiate Swing Battle brought her out of her comfort zone about closeness with other people, Hallbauer said.
all around the United States, called the “University Presses Book, Jacket and Journal Show.” The books displayed in the show are winners of a design competition that the Association of University Presses holds every year, said Lisa Tremaine, the art director and production manager of UNM Press.
“It’s really prestigious, and for university presses, this is the show every year,” she said. UNM Press, UNM’s book publisher, is a member of the Association of University Presses, Tremaine said. Every year, UNM Press picks books it has already published that year that members feel are of quality design to submit to the competition.
that is not going to fit their lifestyle.” Dax said he suggests community members use their voices by writing letters to the editor and contacting political representatives to let them know wild Mexican wolves are important for the state. Vaidya said she hopes those attending the event walk away knowing that “wolves are probably one of the coolest creatures in New Mexico, and they’re our mascot of course. Everyone can play a role in wolf conservation and just general wildlife conservation. And
it’s really important for us in New Mexico to really maintain our diverse ecosystem.” Anthony Jackson is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @TonyAnJackson. Elizabeth Sanchez is the editorin-chief at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at editorinchief@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Beth_A_Sanchez.
Students hope to revive interest in swing dance @AubrieMPowell
The University of New Mexico Jitterbugs Anonymous is a campus club with the primary goal of continuing swing dance traditions while creating connections with other swing clubs across the county. The club welcomes interested beginners as well as experienced students and alumni to weekly meetings teaching the Jitterbug, Lindy Hop, Charleston, East Coast and Balboa swing dancing. Additionally, the group teaches specific dances including the beginner-level Shim Sham, intermediate-level Tranky Doo and most recently the Chocolate Shake, a new dance taught at the Intercollegiate Swing Battle this year. The group meets every Thursday with a lesson from 8 to 9 p.m. and a dance from 9 to 11 p.m. After going through several meeting places at Johnson Center and the Student Union Building, the club hopes to keep their sessions in the Cellar at Hokona Hall, according to Club Sponsor Wendy Hine. At the time of the interview, Hine and President Salomon Garcia had just returned from
Courtesy Photo / Aubrie Powell
People swing dance at the Celler at Hokona Hall.
In addition, the club teaches boundary-setting skills with a focus on inclusivity. “Anyone can ask for a dance,” Hine said. “It does not matter who asks for the dance. What is important is that you ask for the dance, because you have to have permission to dance.” Maeghan Plaisance, who was the president of the club last year, said, “It is a great community. It is where my best friends are. These are some of the people that I have
met that I have no doubt in my mind will be around for the rest of my life. It is the best community that I have ever been involved with, and I am really lucky to have them. It is like a really no pressure way to have fun and exercise. This is my workout every week.”
“It’s pretty interesting how important design is becoming, because we’re surrounded by so much visual information,” she said. “I was just talking to a friend the other day who was bemoaning the lack of design training here, at UNM, because we don’t even have a graphic design track, and I think it’s really sad...It’s really important to be able to make things.”
The UNM Press usually spends $400 to submit between 12 and 15 books, jackets and covers each year, Tremaine said. After every participating university press does this, the association has judges pick their favorite submitted book designs to win the
Aubrie Powell is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @AubrieMPowell.
Exhibit displays well-traveled books By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky Do you ever look a book and wonder where it has traveled? In the Frank Waters Room in Zimmerman Library at the University of New Mexico, there is an exhibit of books that have traveled
Mezcal, Tequila & Sotol: A Conversation About Supporting Mexican Craft Spirits in the Global Economy Thursday April 26th 12:00 pm- 1:00 2:00 pm LAII Conference Room Moderated by: Dr. Ronda Brulotte And Dr. Manuel Montoya Panel participants:
Graciela Angeles, fourth-generation Oaxacan mezcal maker and representative of Real Minero Ricardo Pico, former brand ambassador of Hacienda de Chihuahua Sotol and founder of the artisanal brand Sotol Clande William Scanlan III, owner of Austin, Texas-based importing company Heavy Métl Premium Imports Clayton Szczech, founder of Experience Tequila / Experience Mezcal and co-founder of La Cata, the first and only independent tequila tasting bar in Tequila, Jalisco
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, April 23, 2018 / Page 3
Working together to preserve a community By Nichole Harwood @Nolidolil Editor’s Note: This story was originally published on April 9 in the New Mexico News Port, under the headline, “Working Together to Preserve a Community,” written by Nichole Harwood. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. Historic Nob Hill has been a staple of Albuquerque since Central Avenue became part of Route 66 in 1937 and prides itself on its historical buildings and its many locally owned businesses. The community has worked together for years to balance its goals for historical preservation while still enriching its economy through the income of new businesses. The current dynamic of Nob Hill may, however, be changing shortly, as Albuquerque City Councilman for the Nob Hill Area Pat Davis is running for Congress. Now in his third year representing District Six, Davis has earned community praise for helping area residents and merchants work through recent issues. Davis links community to city government “When we’ve received complaints in my office from residents,” Davis said, “my principle is to empower our neighborhood associations to be sort of the first place those ideas get vetted in the community.” Before starting as councilman at the end of 2015, Davis served as a police officer. Davis was immediately charged with resolving issues arising from the controversial Albuquerque Rapid
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Transit project — a dedicated electric bus line constructed along Central Avenue, with boarding stations in the middle of the street. Davis heard many complaints from individuals that most of the input they provided weren’t included in the final plans for ART. One concern in particular was that the project bypassed the international district where a high proportion of residents rely on public transportation, he said. This prompted Davis to sit down and negotiate a deal with thenMayor Richard Berry. They agreed to add an extra station in the international district. Additionally, Davis would come up with money out of his city council district discretionary fund to provide parking spaces and sidewalks that got left out of the plan, Davis said. While Davis was not involved in approving the original ART project, he said it was important that he became a voice for people that felt excluded from the planning and help them suggest changes they felt were needed, he said. Davis said he tries to reach out to his community in a variety of ways including an email to 6,000 people mostly within his district to give monthly updates on bills coming through the city council. “More or less it means I start my day at 6 o’clock in the morning going through a dozen or so emails and voicemails from people who need everything from a stop sign got knocked down all the way up to someone who had a problem with the police department overnight and wants somebody to step in and be an advocate for them,” Davis said. Campaigns around marijuana decriminalization and civilian police
Courtesy photo / Nichole Harwood / NM News Port
Kurt A. Oelsner is the current local business owner of Chocolate Dude, president of Nob Hill Main Street and a citizen of Nob Hill.
oversight are what made Davis run for city council in the first place, and these issues are what Davis is still trying to push forward as he is now running for Congress, he said. “Finding somebody that knows the City of Albuquerque and our challenges and can help us move forward with the right solutions is just the right person for Congress and so I’m trying to put my hat in there as a city councilman and candidate,” Davis said. Cities are more important than ever in terms of making progress for working families here locally and on big issues like climate change and immigration on the federal level, Davis said. “What we’ve seen is members of Congress working on a local level, mayors and city councilors are getting the most done for their people even when Congress is still broken,” he said. If elected to Congress, Davis would still have one year left to his term as a city councilman and so Mayor Tim Keller would get to appoint an individual for the last year
of his term, Davis said. There would be a regular election the following year in 2019, he said. Member of the Business Community Works to add new ideas to his community Davis’s work has not gone unappreciated. Kurt A. Oelsner, a local business owner of Chocolate Dude, a candy store and coffee shop, and citizen of Nob Hill, credits Davis with going above and beyond the call of duty by weighing in on the ART controversy. Oelsner who is also involved deeply in the Nob Hill community as president of Nob Hill Main Street, a grassroots collaborative, created to bring the vision of the National Main Street Program and the National Trust for Historic Preservation to Albuquerque’s Nob Hill District noted that Davis could have hidden from the community but did not. “He could have not made himself available, but he stuck his neck out there and opened himself up to a lot of course questions,” Oelsner
Nob Hill page 7
APRIL 28, 2018
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Lobos campaign to support Humboldt Broncos By Robert Maler @Robert_Maler Earlier this month, the Humboldt Broncos’ team bus was involved in a collision with a semitruck near the intersection of two Saskatchewan highways — resulting in the death of 16 people and the injury of many others. Humboldt, a city located in the province of Saskatchewan, Canada is where the Canadian junior hockey squad called home. And although it is nestled over 1,500 miles away from Albuquerque, a road trip of over 24 hours, UNM head hockey coach Grant Harvey said it hit close to home. “It’s so crazy, I don’t (have a connection to the Humboldt Broncos) at all,” Harvey said. “It took me a little bit of time because it made this weird feeling in my stomach like it had happened to us.” He said he sent a group chat to the players on the Lobo hockey team and said he just couldn’t wrap his
Hockey page 9
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Monday, April 23, 2018
Opinion Editor / email@example.com
Multilingualism in media is incredibly important Editor, I want to applaud the Daily Lobo for its International Issue — what a wonderful glimpse of the diversity that we are! It was a joy to see Tasawar Shah, one of my linguistically gifted doctoral students, featured along with other international students. By publishing this multilingual issue, the Daily Lobo put itself far ahead of all mainstream newspapers, even those with massive circulations and ahead of most online media as well. Bravo! I read your International Issue only days
When Barbara Bush said damn Editor, I’ve always admired Barbara Bush. Like millions of others, I was saddened to hear about her declining health and then recent death. Many television tributes and well-deserved accolades have been verbalized in recent days. Her beautiful funeral service and all that was said from their Houston Episcopal Church was a tribute to one of America’s finest ladies. I had the opportunity to have my picture taken with the first lady many years ago. She was speaking at a banquet, and my assignment was to do an opening prayer for the occasion. Being on the program afforded me the opportunity to sit close to her while she would later speak. We were meeting
after returning, fed up and disgusted, from an international conference focused on comparative and international education held in Mexico City. Over 3,000 educators from around the world attended, yet everything was in English. Nothing was translated or orally interpreted, not even into Spanish, the language of the country where the conference was held. At the conference, two of my Indigenous Mexican colleagues and I presented on our collaborative work in Oaxaca, Mexico. My colleagues are bilingual in their own original languages and Spanish, but they do not speak English. We produced a visually powerful PowerPoint with text in English so that my colleagues could present in Spanish, uninterrupted by oral interpretation, while
non-bilingual members of the audience followed the translated English PowerPoint. This way, I only needed to orally interpret during the Q&A session. Many attendees said publicly that they were moved to hear my Indigenous colleagues speak their own truth in their own language, supported by Spanish-English translation and interpretation that made our session accessible and meaningful to all. My colleagues would have been silenced if we hadn’t upended the English-only practices of that conference. Not everyone who is fluently bilingual is a skilled translator, so I commend everyone who assisted the Daily Lobo with accurate translations. Translation requires deep understanding, not only of two languages, but
also of the social, cultural, political and spiritual contexts of their speakers. UNM graduate students who are fluently bilingual, and especially international students, have the opportunity to develop translation skills that are crucially important and potentially lucrative in a globalized world. The Department of Language, Literacy & Sociocultural Studies (LLSS) will offer an introductory Translation Studies course in Fall 2018, taught on Mondays from 4:15-6:45pm (LLSS 593.002, No. 61722). We invite bilingual graduate students to broaden their abilities and to enrich their CVs by developing translation skills!
under a large tent, and it was a breezy day. The flag was occasionally blowing into her face, and so I took hold of the end of it and held it during her speech. During the course of her talk she would begin to drive home a point about something bad the Democrats were doing or some other issue in which she had strong feelings. To accentuate her point she would preface or add a bit of declarative underscore by using the word, damn. Nobody in the political crowd seemed to be bothered by the First Lady’s rhetoric, and of course I had heard the word before as well. During her speech she used the word three times. After each time she said damn she would stop her speech, pause and look straight at me and say, “Sorry, Reverend,” and then slowly she would get back into her speech. She did that three times. I think I was her icebreaker or a bit of a punch line that day,
and it was okay as I smiled with her. She was very kind to me and gracious and very wellreceived by all who were there that day. A lot has been said in admiration about Barbara Bush. I particularly admired that she told her son, Jeb, a couple of years ago that there had been enough Bushes in the White House. Of course she loved and supported her son but many of us agreed with her candor. Jeb Bush did a fine job speaking at his mother’s funeral. He gave a beautiful eulogy that would make any parent proud. His question to her about her readiness to face death was touching and is something too many feel uncomfortable talking about. We want someone else to do that for us. Jeb asked her if she was ready to die. Her response was lovely: “I don’t want to leave your father, but I do love Jesus and believe I am going to a beautiful place.”
Barbara Bush lived an incredible life. She and her family are a huge part of American history. Ninety-two years is a long time to live but passes so quickly. After this, there is eternity as she and many of us believe. I didn’t vote for Jeb but greatly respect that he loved his mother so much that he talked with her about the nitty-gritty things of life — death and the afterlife. With all of their money, history, fame and adoring fans the bottom line at the end of the road came down to a very simple but profound conversation about death and Jesus. As we all near the end of our lives, we would all be so fortunate to have someone who cares enough about us to be personal, loving and to truly give that much of a damn about us.
Lois M. Meyer, LLSS
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competition. These judges are different every year, and although the show never has a particular theme, subjective tastes give each show a different flavor, she said. Then, after the judges choose the winning designs, the show hits the road, Tremaine said. “They split it into four pieces, and it travels to different areas of the country,” she said. “We are nextto-last for the west and southwest. After here, this will go to Denver up to University of Colorado Press.” But the participants are not limited to the United States.
The association is expanding to include university presses from other places, like Canada, Hong Kong, the West Indies and Dubai, Tremaine said. Felicia Cedillos, the senior book designer of UNM Press, said the association rebranded itself. Now it is called the Association of University Presses instead of the Association of American University Presses. “Now they encompass the entire world, essentially,” Cedillos said. Tremaine said that because UNM is one of the last universities to host the show, each show UNM
presents is from the previous year. That is, the show in the library right now is the 2017 show, which features books from 2016. Next year, UNM will have the 2018 show, which will feature books from 2017. The 2017 show going on right now does not feature a book published by UNM Press, but the show next year will feature a book by Beverley Spears, Tremaine said. “There are some really, really beautiful books in this show...(I appreciate) something different enough to catch your eye. The things that people think of every
year is just amazing, and it’s so inspiring when you can look at all these books and see what you can do in your own work,” Cedillos said. Tremaine said, designing books is important because it is a way of marketing the book. “What it needs to do is to just hint — and I’m really passionate about this — but it needs to hint at what’s inside,” she said. “You don’t want to give away the story. ‘The Blue Roof Cottage’ and then you have a picture of a cottage with a blue roof? No, no, no, that’s giving away everything. You want to hint
and then get someone to pick it up.” The “University Presses Book, Jacket and Journal Show” will be on display in the Frank Waters Room in Zimmerman Library now through Friday free of charge. Ariel Lutnesky is a freelance culture reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @ArielLutnesky.
Prof’s book explores the power of empathy By Nichole Harwood @Nolidoli1
“That has led to a lot of medication and a lot of potential harm when sometimes we could have an efficient path if we really connected and listened to these human beings in a way that allows us to (get to) the root of the problem,” he said. Furthermore learning how to do this well individuals can use their communication with other people to really set them on a path of health and healing, he said. “When we do that for others, we do it for ourselves,” Rakel said. He said he started his career in a small rural mountain town in Idaho where he was one of two physicians in a 14-bed hospital. “The beauty of (starting in Idaho) was that you knew everybody, and you knew everybody’s story,” he said. “That insight allowed me to make a more accurate diagnosis, and it reduces the need to try a temporary and automatic fix for a problem that is much more complex.” Rakel’s career expanded from his days in the rural mountain town, and the opportunity to come to New Mexico has been a wonderful experience, he said.
An individual's capacity for compassion and empathy is portrayed as a powerful tool in “The Compassionate Connection: The Healing Power of Empathy and Mindful Listening,” written by University of New Mexico Professor and Chair for Family and Community Medicine David Rakel, M.D. Throughout the book, Rakel tells a series of stories from the medical field, delving into the power of empathy and expanding on the relationships individuals create with those they meet both medical professional and patient. “Even though these are lessons learned in the medical field, these can be translated to any relationship,” Rakel said. Rakel’s opportunity to be a part of the care of individuals over the years taught him a lot about not only how important the story is that contains the symptom, but also how misdirected individuals can become trying to turn off the symptom without listening to the story, he said.
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“It’s a very diverse culture with a lot of different beliefs and ethnicities,” Rakel said. “It seems like New Mexico, more so than other cultures, (is) more accepting of that diversity.” Furthermore, there is also some historical trauma in the state, as New Mexico is a state with a lot of overthrown cultures, he said. “This book also teaches us how to recognize how we’ve been conditioned to the past,” Rakel said. “It helps us let that go so we can really respect with compassion to other human beings so we can get to a better place together.” While “The Compassionate Connection: The Healing Power of Empathy and Mindful Listening,”is Rakel’s first public publication, the ties it has to the medical field are still strong. Health care is more of a business in America, and in the past there has been a fight to fix that, Rakel said. “Now we realize we have a very expensive health care system with a high harm rate,” he said. “What I hope this book will teach us is how to add value, that being better
value for the lower cost. When we use this compassionate connection in an artful way, often we simulate self-healing mechanisms in the body, and we don’t need as many things. As many medications or surgeries, we don’t need as many things outside the human body to keep us healthy.” Proceeds from “The Compassionate Connection: The Healing Power of Empathy and Mindful Listening” will be reinvested into education, particularly in the medical field, Rakel said. “This book shows that our human connection and the art of how we connect may be more powerful than any drug we use and can enhance the effectiveness of any drug we use,” Rakel said. “This is really teaching us how to use ourselves as a therapeutic vector towards helping others.” Nichole Harwood is the culture editor at the Daily Lobo. She writes for both culture and news. She can be contacted at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @Nolidoli1.
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, APRIL 23, 2018
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Art exhibit honors deceased photographer By Ariel Lutnesky @ArielLutnesky The UNM Art Museum is remembering Patrick Nagatani, a UNM Regents’ Professor who taught photography, with an upcoming exhibition, “Patrick Nagatani: A Survey of Early Photographs.” This show will feature work Nagatani made in his early stages of becoming the well-known artist he grew to be, said Mary Statzer, the curator of the exhibit. “This exhibition is in celebration of his life and work and his career as a teacher,” Statzer said. “We received a large gift of photographs from him before he died last year, and this show is comprised of many of those works that came in that gift. They’re actually photographs that he made before he came to New Mexico. They are works that have not been seen as often here, in New Mexico — some of which haven’t been seen or exhibited in a long time.” Statzer said Nagatani was wellknown for his work with color and directorial mode, which is the technique of intentionally setting up a scene to photograph. He often used props and models. Although these photographs are not part of his better-known, later work, the techniques shine through, she said.
“A lot of the ideas that come up in the later work are evident in the early work,” Statzer said. A work included in the exhibition that is exemplary of these foundational ideas is “Chroma Room,” which was the series that got Nagatani into graduate school at the University of California, Los Angeles, Statzer said. For this piece, Nagatani painted a single room many times, each time a different color, and then set up scenes from his thoughts and dreams that were induced from living in the room. “Here, he’s placed the camera in the same part of the room every time, so the closet becomes a feature that changes in each picture,” Statzer said. “I love the saturation of color, which is something that finds its way into his later bodies of work.” This series will have its own room in the gallery, which has been modified to fit the theme. “We’ve painted the gallery kind of like what he did, which I think is fun and hopefully gives the viewer a sense of what it might have been like to paint the same room different colors over and over again,” Statzer said. Another Nagatani series, “A Party: Beverly Hills, USA,” that will be part of the exhibition, was taken at a party in Beverly Hills, she said. “He asked the host if he could just show up and set up a simple paper backdrop and camera and the host said yes...In interviews, he talked about how all he had to do
Photo by Patrick Nagatani, titled “Chroma Room (purple),” 1977 chromogenic print (Kodak Ektacolor), 11 X 14 Photo courtesy of Patrick Nagatani website
was set up that backdrop and the camera and people just came. He didn’t have to do anything. It was like a magnet. Rather than directing them, he just waited to see what they would do,” Statzer said. This work features recurring faces and evidence of time passing as the night grows long. Statzer said Nagatani used a camera lens that made the people have heads slightly bigger than they ought to be. Aside from these works, many
more of his projects will be displayed in this show. On Friday, opening day, there will also be a premiere of “Living in the Story,” a documentary on Nagatani’s work. “The film portrays an artist deeply concerned and well-informed about world events who uses imagery, storytelling and narrative fiction to raise awareness about modern anxieties,” said Film Director Lynn Estomin said.
Estomin said the film will contain footage of Nagatani working in the studio, as well as many interviews in which he discusses his own work. “Over 20 years ago, I had the privilege of meeting and becoming friends with Patrick Nagatani, a truly exceptional artist, activist and storyteller... One of the many things I learned over the years of working with Patrick was the importance of both humor and ambiguity when creating art on serious subjects,” Estomin said. The makers of the movie, including Nagatani himself, decided to premiere the film in Albuquerque. “I hope that those who knew him will see the man they knew and loved in the film I created,” Estomin said. “I hope that those who did not have an opportunity to meet Patrick in person will relate to his art, his stories, his activism and his passion for life as portrayed in the film.” The exhibit will be open Friday through July 28 at the UNM Art Museum. Estomin, cinematographer Miguel Gandert and project-intiater Andrew Smith, will also participate in a Q&A session. Former colleagues and students will discuss Nagatani’s professional life Saturday. Ariel Lutnesky is a culture reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted on Twitter @ArielLutnesky or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
UNM remembers Prof. Veronka John-Steiner By Megan Holmen @megan_holmen The University of New Mexico is celebrating the life and achievements of UNM professor Veronka John-Steiner. John-Steiner was a professor of Linguistics and Educational Psychology at UNM for over 40 years and passed away on Dec. 6, 2017. Born in Budapest, Hungary, she was a Holocaust survivor, and was sent to the Bergen-Belsen concentration camp during World War II — she came to the United States after the war as a refugee, according to her obituary in the Santa Fe New Mexican.
John-Steiner was an incredible woman and contributed to UNM in numerous ways, said Holbrook Mahn, a UNM professor of Educational Linguistics and program coordinator of English as a Second Language. “She was a brilliant scholar and a prolific writer, but the thing I think (was) outstanding about her was the support she gave to young scholars, especially women,” Mahn said. “She gave the kind of support that students needed to succeed.” John-Steiner came to UNM in 1974, Mahn said. She was a renowned Lev Vygotsky scholar and the only female speaker at the centennial celebration of the life and work of Vygotsky, the famed Soviet psychologist. John-Steiner was interested in internal processing and how speech
regulates actions and behaviors, Mahn said. John-Steiner always advocated for women and other minority groups, Mahn said. John-Steiner found teaching extremely rewarding, especially mentoring students at the University and supporting women in their dreams and academic pursuits, according to her obituary. Mahn said John-Steiner, an annual research lecturer, was a kind, caring person,who was supportive of both her colleagues and students. She was recognized for both her research and creativity. John-Steiner was also the author of multiple books, including “Notebooks of the Mind,” which won awards. The University of New Mexico will be
hosting an event in memory of John-Steiner. The event will celebrate her life and accomplishments, Mahn said. The celebration of her life will be at the Rotunda this Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m., according to an article in the UNM Newsroom. Several speakers will honor her and discuss various aspects of her life, Mahn said. Following the speakers, there will be an open mic session for friends and colleagues to share stories about John-Steiner. Megan Holmen is a freelance reporter for news and culture at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at email@example.com, culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @megan_holmen.
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said. “I would say he even opened himself up to unreasonable attacks on behalf of some people and I commend him for doing that.” Oelsner has been a small business owner in Nob Hill for five years and wanted to add value to the Nob Hill shopping experience by providing something that Nob Hill didn’t have. “I wanted to provide something for the residence, the neighborhood. A place where families could take their kids and they could have fun,” Oelsner said. As a business owner, Oelsner said the government has interacted with him in a reasonable way but that he emphasized that his business and its success is his responsibility. As a business owner Oelsner would like for the business community to come together and work together to solve their problems as he doesn’t really see an effort independently to solve current problems, he said. “Really my observation is business owners are tending to act independently and it would really be a great thing if the business owners could organize,” he said. This, Oelsner said, would give the business community a more powerful voice in regard to going to the city and trying to get the city to help with addressing any issues businesses have. “When it comes to Nob Hill I think Nob Hill is the only true pedestrian shopping area in New Mexico and it’s a jewel that I believe has kind of been neglected,” he said. “I would like to see it get attention.” Nob Hill Community Association sees value in preserving historical significance to their community Adrian N. Carver, President of the Nob Hill Neighborhood Association, agrees that the business community is a vibrant part of the neighborhood noting that business owners have joined and served on the board of directors for the association in the past. “We have a major commercial district that sets our neighborhood apart and it’s an important part of living in Nob Hill,” Carver said, “and so the neighborhood association has always had a pretty great relationship with the business community and through any of the struggles we’ve had over the past ten years — the recession, ART — we’ve always partnered
Monday, April 23, 2018 / Page 7
with the business community to try to support them because its an important part of the neighborhood.” Carver has lived in Nob Hill for over 10 years and has served on the board for the neighborhood association about half that time, during which he has worked through multiple issues with businesses and local government. “Most of the ways we do that is through preserving the historic character of the neighborhood through things like zoning codes and making sure that when there is development and when folks want to make changes to properties we’re helping to maintain the rules that we have all agreed to,” he said. Maintaining these rules and fighting for them played a large part in the work the association did with the Counselor Davis’s office this year when the Integrated Development Ordinance did not fully transfer protections enacted by the zoning laws fought for in 2007. “There was a risk that many of the historic buildings and some of the character of the merchant district were at jeopardy,” Carver said. This was due to building heights and Carver said his association was able to work with the councilor’s office to secure those protections through an amendment process. “There have been many opportunities where we have worked very closely with Councilman Davis,” he said. The association has a pretty reciprocal relationship with their counselor, Carver said. “If the counselor needs something, we’re ready to have that conversation and vice versa,” he said. With the current councilor running for Congress Carver urges those looking to replace him to understand the challenges in representing a diverse neighborhood. “It’s important in council districts for somebody to work hard to be representative of the whole district and be willing to share, experience and reach out to everyday people,” Carver said. Apart from her role as culture editor at the Daily Lobo, Nichole Harwood is also an editor at the News Port. She can be contacted on Twitter @Nolidoli1.
J. Cole’s latest release a letdown
Cole must have been on drugs to think that it was anywhere near acceptable to put this song into the world. On top of all of that the song’s outro is so corny: “Power, greed/Money, Molly, weed/ Percs, Xannys, lean, fame/and the strongest drug of them all/Love” (insert eye roll). Track three gets even worse. “Photograph” at best is a new look at falling in love over social media, that’s about it. Cole’s chorus is so slow that I fell asleep three times just trying to get through the song. Again, it is a throw-away track with lame beats that could’ve been made by a toddler and lyrics so one-dimensional that it makes Taylor Swift’s pop tunes look complex. I wish I had more to say about tracks four through 11, but honestly there’s nothing to unpack, there’s nothing complex or captivating, there’s nothing of substance to keep a listener’s attention. The album however does seem to include a bonus track titled “1985 – Intro to ‘The Fall Off’” where J. Cole at long last finds a flow which suits him. “1985” contains everything the rest of “KOD” doesn’t: interesting lyrics, a neat nostalgic beat, a solid direction for the song and passionate delivery. It’s a shame that Cole couldn’t build an album around the vibe that “1985” gives off. High school SoundCloud rappers have made more memorable projects in their parents’ basement than J. Cole’s “KOD.” In the long run this record is a pimple to J. Cole’s reputation set to leave a life-long scar on his face. A half-done project like “KOD” doesn’t deserve anyone’s time, let alone their money — leave this album on the store shelves and leave J. Cole on read.
By Colton Newman @Coltonperson
The 33-year-old rapper, Jermaine Lamarr Cole, aka J. Cole, is held as one of the top three rappers alive next to giants Kendrick Lamar and Drake. With the release and overwhelming success of “2014 Forest Hills Drive” that seemed to be true — it was a masterpiece devoid of features, filled with personal stories, amazing instrumentals and memorable lyrics. The follow up to J. Cole’s 2014 classic, “4 Your Eyez Only,” was a decent project that was less flashy but still contained quality moments such as “Déjà vu,” “Vile Mentality” and “Neighbors.” The album also contained some flops, most notably the career-long regrettable song, “Foldin Clothes,” which at its best contained a good instrumental. But even “Foldin Clothes” is more preferable that the entirety of J. Cole’s fifth studio album, “KOD.” Released on 4/20, “KOD” is largely centered around drug use — the album cover contains a painting of J. Cole and small children who are doing anything from snorting cocaine to smoking a joint to sipping a cup full of purple liquid. The top of the album cover reads, “This album is in no way intended to glorify addiction.” On the day before release, Cole tweeted that “KOD” stood for three things: “Kids on Drugs,” “King Overdosed” and “Kill Our Demons”. The opening track to “KOD” titled “Intro (K.O.D)” was a hopeful start to Cole’s fifth album. Although Cole doesn’t rap on the track, it contains a smooth jazz instrumental similar to work heard on Kendrick’s “To Pimp a Butterfly” and Cole’s fourth album, “4 Your Eyez Only,” which skyrocketed my hopes for the rest of the album. But just 13 seconds in, “KOD” left a sour taste in my mouth. With an excruciatingly annoying hook and just poor production, the song “KOD” is such a throw-away track that
Colton Newman is the photo editor and a music writer for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org, music@ daiylobo.com or on Twitter @Coltonperson.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
The wonderful world of unique cars
By Madison Spratto @Madi_Spratto I am no expert, but I can appreciate a good car when I see one. This past spring break I had the chance to visit the Concours d’Elegance car show in Amelia Island, Florida, where my parents live. The island’s Concours d’Elegance has been around since 1996 and features restored trucks, race cars and kit cars. Also featured were concept cars from big-name companies, and smaller ones I had never heard of, all with futuristic elements, like endless windows and GPS systems
projected onto the windshield. Looking past the flair of the event (which is aimed toward members of a tax bracket I may never belong to) the warm weather and history of the cars is what made me stay. Each car had a story, and some owners even dressed as if they were in the decade their car was made. The Porsche section was arguably my favorite. Notable models included Boxsters, 911 Turbos and a 1964 Porsche 356 C — all from their respective best years of production. Madison Spratto is a news editor at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @Madi_Spratto.
We want to see your spring pictures!
We need YOU! Although we love ‘em, we gotta let ‘em go.....
For the Daily Lobo’s third monthly photo contest our theme is spring. Test your creativity with photos that inspire spring.
To enter this contest email 2-3 of your best spring photos to firstname.lastname@example.org Winners will have their name and photo featured in a photo spread in the paper.
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Monday, April 23, 2018 / Page 9
mind around what happened. A day later Grant said he spoke with his father and told him he wished there was something he could do to help out — to which his father replied, “Well then, do it.” There were already several GoFundMe campaigns started in an effort to help support the families affected by the accident. Harvey said he was aware of them, but thought it would be unique if UNM hockey was able to pull some money together with its own fundraiser and reach out to one player on the team. He said he thought it would have a different feel if his hockey club was able to positively impact and connect with somebody on an individual basis. So the head coach set up the Humboldt Bronco Scholarship Fund, a GoFundMe campaign that sought to raise $5,000 in the hopes of providing a scholarship to one of the surviving players.
“It’s so crazy, I don’t (have a connection to the Humboldt Broncos) at all. It took me a little bit of time because it made this weird feeling in my stomach like it had happened to us.” Grant Harvey UNM Head Hockey Coach Harvey said he had no idea which Bronco player would be the recipient of the fund, but he wanted to let him and the community know that — even though the cities are so many miles apart — they were not suffering alone. The head coach said he didn’t know anything about the Humboldt community, other than that it is a small one. But he said he knows a lot about how small Canadian cities like that support hockey, and the loss would be felt by everyone in it. “I’ll tell you something that I do know... in Canada, these small towns are real big on their junior teams,” Harvey said. “The parents lost their kids, but that whole town lost 15 kids. (It) lost 16 people — 15 boys that day.” Nate Taglialegami, a center on the UNM hockey team, said he and his teammates initially thought Harvey was talking about donating to the main GoFundMe account — which has raised over $15 million in Canada (nearly $12 million in the U.S.). But once Taglialegami understood his coach’s intentions, he said the team was onboard and among the first to donate to the cause. He said he never thought they would reach the goal, but the hockey community and people of New Mexico and beyond came
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through. He said there were a lot of donors who may not have known a thing about hockey or Humboldt, but were generous enough to do something to help. Taglialegami said, “Let me know if there is anything I can do,” is something that a lot of people say. But often times, they don’t follow through. He said it feels good to know that he and his team did something. To help the cause, Harvey also auctioned off a UNM hockey retro turquoise jersey on eBay, which had a winning bid of $800. The head coach said getting one’s hands on a jersey is a rarity, as there had previously only been one non-player to be given one. At the time this article was written, UNM hockey’s GoFundMe had not only met the desired goal, but has continued to receive support and climb to over $6,000 in donations. But even prior to the goal being met, Harvey said he had no intention of placing a ceiling on the fundraising effort. Harvey said that in addition to the monetary support for a scholarship, he hoped it would help raise the spirit of the player and the community. “I think every time they find out that people are not only mourning with them but rallying around them, I think it’s a good spiritual rebuild for the city,” he said. When asked how the Broncos’ crash has affected him and his team, Harvey said he and the players have probably been “a little bit more mushy” in group chats and telling each other how much they appreciate one another. He said it was a dose of reality on how quickly life can be taken away in any moment. And with the amount of travel the team does, Harvey said he thought they all made an acknowledgement about how lucky the team has been on the road. “Any road trip we take now (I think there will be) an extra prayer,” he said. “It’s a reminder that getting to our destination is not automatic.” Taglialegami expressed similar sentiments, saying news of the crash was hard to hear because of some of the similarities he noticed between the two teams. He said he felt the Humboldt Broncos were a really big part of a really small community and — with the Albuquerque hockey community also being small and tight-knit — he said he would continue to appreciate the role he plays in it. “One thing I would probably take away from this is to always stay active in my community,” he said. “Just to be there for everyone. Who knows when that time could come for some of us? So just don’t take anything for granted.” Robert Maler is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers basketball and football and contributes content for various other sports as well. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Robert_Maler.
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PAGE 10 / MONDAY, APRIL 23, 2018
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
BioBlog — Curing birth defects before birth By Karina Dow
Editor's Note: This piece was originally published online in the UNM BioBlog on March 6, 2018, written by Karina Dow. This is part of our project to help connect the Daily Lobo audience to more members of our community. The natural human desire to bring new life into this world is not always so simple. Imagine you and your loved one gets the exciting news that you’re expecting a baby. You go in for a routine prenatal checkup and suddenly, your world is flipped upside down when find out your unborn child has a serious medical condition. Thanks to remarkable advancements in fetal medicine, that fear can change to hope. Fetal surgery, a relatively new field of medicine, has become that hope for many families. My interest in fetal surgery was sparked when I saw the image of an unborn baby’s hand reaching
out of the uterus and gripping the surgeon’s finger. To me, this baby showed strength, even before birth. Since I can remember, I have always wanted to become a doctor, but this picture inspired me in a new way, to learn about fetal medicine and prenatal surgery. The most captivating aspect of this discipline is the fact that it is an option at all! It requires performing surgery on a mother to perform surgery on her unborn baby simultaneously, while still in the uterus — most would think this is crazy or even impossible! At the University of California, the “Father of Fetal Surgery,” Dr. Michael Harrison, developed the surgical techniques of what would later become fetal medicine. On April 26, 1981, the first human open fetal surgery was performed. The fetus had a urinary tract obstruction, causing severe extension of the kidney due to a buildup of fluids. The actual blockage was removed after birth through neonatal surgery, but as a temporary fix in utero, a catheter was placed to allow for the normal
release of urine. This successful surgery was considered the first open fetal surgery, opening the doors for many more hopeful families. There are several classes of fetal surgery, with the majority of the focus here being on open fetal surgery, which is similar to a cesarean section surgery. Some other types of fetal surgery that are advancing with new, less-invasive, modern technology consist of minimally invasive fetoscopic surgery and percutaneous fetal therapy, which utilize fetoscopic techniques, sonography, catheters, ultrasounds, etc. Why would anyone undergo this surgery? It seems very risky for an unborn baby and mother, even if there are obvious problems. The hope is that a risky fetal surgery has better outcomes in the long run than operating on such severe defects after a baby is born. One such example is spina bifida, which is a common birth defect in which the backbone does not develop and close properly around the spinal cord. It can lead to the
dependence on a wheelchair, walker or crutches and a vast array of other future health complications. One story that caught my eye was the story of Avery, who at 18 weeks of gestation was found to have spina bifida. Luckily, with an early diagnosis and the location of the lesion, her mother qualified for prenatal surgery. The surgery went well, and Avery is now a healthy preschooler, with some bladder and bowel problems but can run, jump and even dance. If her parents had not taken the risk and only proceeded with surgery after birth, Avery mostly likely would have not made such a strong recovery and may be more dependent on aides to help her mobility. Some other conditions that are potentially treated by open fetal surgery include congenital hernias, congenital heart disease and twin-to-twin transfusion syndrome. This complication occurs when identical twins share a placenta, causing abnormal blood flow between the babies, and is resolved using a laser to alter the
Prefecture of Japan. Director and Executive Producer of the group, Ikuo Fujitaka, told Adrian Turpin of the Independent, “When I formed Tao in 1993, I intended to create the most disciplined company in the world.” TAO uses a variety of source material in its performance most strongly representing the Japanese drumming tradition, taiko. Other Japanese elements are seen in the use of the Japanese bamboo flute, the shinobue, the threestringed shamisen guitar, the Japanese zither, koto, along with the incorporation of Samurai and other fighting references.
The performance TAO Drum Heart promotes cultural aspects of Japan, winning them the 6th Annual Commissioner Award from the Japanese Tourism Agency. The tradition of taiko drumming is only the basis of the show, which has absorbed diverse influences from other popular shows like Cirque du Soleil. Overall TAO Drum Heart explored extremes of register, dynamics, physicality and humor. During the initial staging, the registral power was reflected in the instruments’ stage placement — two women were on raised
blocks playing bamboo flutes with huge drums below. The titles of specific musical sections included “Samurai of the Ocean” and “White Dragon/Black Dragon.” The costumes clothed humorous characters as well as warriors in a color scheme of black, white and red. Musical roles were seen with the variety of drum sizes, some big enough to sit on and play and others small enough to fit in the palm of your hand. The music was often presented by the leader on a drum or flute before being joined by a slew of instruments.
blood vessels. It is considered a minimally invasive technique, which is less risky to both the mother and fetus. After all, it is the families who benefit from fetal surgery. The beauty of fetal surgery is this second chance granted to someone in hopes of being blessed with a healthy baby. The goal of performing a surgery on an unborn child is to give a better chance at a normal life with minimal health complications in the future. Medicine is continuously changing and improving, and this is one of the most magnificent things about it! And I hope to be a part of this change in the future.
Karina Dow is a senior undergraduate student in the Biology Department and is graduating in May. She can be contacted at kdow@ unm.edu. For scientific references used in this piece, go to unm-bioblog. blogspot.com.
TAO brings Japanese drumming to Popejoy By Aubrie Powell
@AubrieMPowell On their second tour in the United States DRUM TAO once again visited Albuquerque’s Popejoy Hall Friday. Planning to return in 2020, the show drew a crowd that called for an encore. The group has been on the rise since 2004 with their performance at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe to a 2016 performance on “The Late Show with Stephen Colbert.” TAO’s performers are intensely trained in Taketa City in Oita
Physically these gestures were also led dramatically with drawn out preparations then a sharp shout to cue in the whole group. The performance pushed and pulled between intense violent drumming and joyful celebration, moving from austere registral separation to drunken shouting and raucousness. Aubrie Powell is a culture reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be contacted at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @AubrieMPowell.
Lobo Life Monday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events April 23-25, 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. Architecture of Justice: Student Photography Expo 8:00am-5:00pm George Pearl Hall Gallery Students from the summer class, Architecture of Justice: Berlin will be displaying their photos in the George Pearl Hall Gallery. 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. Pulse Flow MFA Thesis Exhibition 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Sunday Open Space Visitor Center Gallery Exhibition presented by Hollis Moore. Artist Talk and Papermaking. Two-Fold: A Pairing of Frederick Hammersley & Matthew Shlian 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute Matthew Shlian’s recent work alongside a selection of Frederick Hammersley’s computer drawings and Tamarind prints. As the first artist awarded the Frederick Hammersley Artist Residency, Shlian was able to collaborate with six different printers and produce several different bodies of work during his extended residency.
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.
(disambiguation) - MFA Thesis Exhibition 10:00am-6:00pm CFA Downtown Studio MFA Thesis Exhibition, presented by Amy Johnson.
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.
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.
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. 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.
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 Hilda Volkin, Marta Light, and Mary Carroll Nelson Group Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery
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Lectures & Readings Dissertation Presentation 10:00-11:00am Farris Engineering Center, Room 3100 Nikan Chavoshi, Computer Science, presents “Mining Temporal Activity Patterns On Social Media.” Dissertation Presentation 11:00am-12:00pm Communication & Journalism, Room 121 Sayyed Shah, Communication Journalism, presents “Health is an Achoot Beat: Factors Influencing Pakistani Journalists’ Coverage of Polio Vaccination.” Stress & Anxiety Toolbox 1:00-2:00pm African American Student Services, Mesa Vista, Room 1130 There are many causes for stress and anxiety while attending college. Learn how to identify situations that stress you out, and how to keep that stress from making you feel anxious and depressed. Sponsored by Student Health and Counseling and African American Student Services. Pharmaceutical Sciences and Toxicology Seminar Series 4:00-5:00pm Domenici Center North, Room 3720 Mark Baxter, PhD, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, New York, presents “Cognitive and Socioemotional Development after Repeated Sevoflurane Exposure in Infant Rhesus Monkeys.” Institute for Medieval Studies Spring Lecture Series 7:15-8:15pm
Woodward Hall, Room 101 Bernard Meehan, Trinity College Dublin, presents “The Book of Kells: Seen and Unseen.”
Art & Music Cello Studio Recital 4:00-5:30pm Keller Hall Featuring the students of David Schepps. Free to attend. RAIN - A Tribute to the Beatles 7:30-9:30pm Popejoy Hall Relive the music of a legendary rock group with RAIN - A Tribute to the Beatles. This tribute celebrates the 50th anniversary of Sgt Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band by performing every track on that iconic album, as well as other beloved hits.
Student Groups & Gov. UNM Entrepreneurs 7:30-9:00pm SUB Isleta
Meetings English Department Executive Committee Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Humanities Building, Room 324 Survivors Writing Together 2:30-4:00pm 1201 Camino de Salud NE, Room 1048 Discover the healing power of writing to express thoughts and feelings. No prior writing experience needed; spelling & grammar do not matter. This group is offered in partnership with Cancer Support Now.
Campus Calendar continued on pg 11
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ACROSS 1 Has a suggestion (of) 7 Play period 13 Stop order 14 Echo follower? 15 Jar 16 Construction equipment with a projecting arm 17 Game with Skip cards 18 Difficult to describe 20 Reaction upon opening a jewelry gift, perhaps 22 Goes back to zero 23 Connection letters 26 Waits at a music festival? 28 ORD tower gp. 29 Best of the best 31 Site to get tight for a flight? 35 Nervous system transmitter 36 Post-scoring routine 38 “__ boy!” 39 Easy way to win 40 Dr. Isles on “Rizzoli & Isles” 42 “Holy cow!” 43 It may be open at a club 44 Two hairpin turns, say 45 Haus wives 48 “If I may interject ... ” 51 Tony winner for his LBJ role in “All the Way” 53 Pack filler 54 Buffalo sighting 57 “You’ve Got Mail” genre 59 Main 60 Cause to laugh 61 Cuts in Hollywood? 62 Rubs out DOWN 1 [Meh] 2 2016 Disney musical set in Polynesia
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
By Andrew J. Ries
3 Cloud at heights of about one to five miles 4 K.C. summer setting 5 Ceramics oven 6 Herd member 7 Subject of an Asimov collection 8 Permit to leave 9 Large med. facilities 10 Diamond fig. 11 One in a family photo 12 Notre-Dame honoree: Abbr. 14 Record holder 16 “No reason” 19 Worship of John, Paul, etc.? 21 Aspen relative 23 “Wide Open Spaces” country trio 24 Informant, informally 25 Bruce posthumously pardoned by New York state in 2003 27 Comfy footwear
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30 Belarus neighbor 31 Athlete’s best 32 Teensy amounts 33 __-faced 34 Monopoly foursome: Abbr. 37 Biathlon asset 41 Over 46 Collector’s prized pursuits 47 Up from Mexico? 49 Paris’ __ des Beaux-Arts
50 Fast-spreading online phenomena 51 Till coin 52 Raymond Chandler specialty 54 Slew 55 Clumsy sort 56 Physician-turnedactor Jeong 58 Longtime Elton John label
Lobo Life Monday-Wednesday, campus calendar of events April 23-25, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 10 Conceptions Southwest 3:30-4:30pm Honors Forum 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. Resumes & Bagels 10:00am-4:00pm UNM Career Services Office (UAEC 220) Drop by with your resume for a bagel and some resume advice. Sponsored by UNM Career Services. UNM College of Pharmacy Research & Scholarship Day 1:00-4:00pm Domenici Center West 13th annual poster exhibition and competition.
Lectures & Readings Thesis Presentation 1:00-2:00pm Pearl Hall, Room 133 Travis Tabet, School of Architecture
& Planning, presents “The Dark Canvas: Activating Landscape through Light.” Writing Resistance Symposium Workshop 2:00-3:15pm Ortega, Room 137 Creative Writing Workshop with Natalia Borges. Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars 2:00-3:00pm Physics and Astronomy, Room 190 Lei Ma, Physics Astronomy, presents “Neutrino Flavor Conversions in Dense Medium: Matter Stimulation, Dispersion Relation, and Neutrino Halo.” Thesis Presentation 2:00-3:00pm George Pearl Hall, Room P139 Samuel Fantaye, School of Architecture & Planning, presents “Public markets as interactive public spaces: Design opportunities.” Writing Resistance Symposium: Lecture 3:30-5:00pm Ortega Hall, Room 135 Leonardo Tonus, Université ParisSorbonne, presents “Refugees and Migrants: Resistances in and of Literature.” Writing Resistance Symposium: Lecture II 5:15-6:30pm Ortega Hall, Room 135 Natala Borges, Pontifícia Universidade Católica do Rio Grande do Sul, presents “Amora: Lesbian Protagonists.” Institute for Medieval Studies Spring Lecture Series 7:15-8:15pm Woodward Hall, Room 101 Adam S. Cohen, University of Toronto, presents “Sacred Worlds in the Medieval Hebrew Book.”
Our Abundant Universe: Patricia Henning 7:30-8:30pm UNM Hodgin Hall, Bobo Room 1889 Prof. Trish Henning, UNM, will describe the contributions of her group to our understanding of the map of galaxies around the Milky Way, a kind of cosmic cartography.
Art & Music UNM Early Music Ensemble 5:15-6:30pm Keller Hall The UNM Early Music ensemble presents “Sacred Objects & Places in Music of the Middle Ages.” Performed with voice & period instruments. Institute for Medieval Studies 2018 Spring Lecture Series Event. Free to attend. Piano II Recital: Studio Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Featuring the students of Falko Steinbach. Free to attend.
Theater & Film Fifty Shades Freed - Mid Week Movie Series 8:00-10:00pm SUB Theater Believing they have left behind shadowy figures from their past, newlyweds Christian and Ana fully embrace an inextricable connection and shared lifeof luxury. But just as she steps into her role as Mrs. Grey and he relaxes into an unfamiliar stability, new threats could jeopardize their happy ending before it even begins. $2.00/2.50/3.00. Cash/ LoboCash only.
Student Groups & Gov. Meditation and Relaxation Group 10:30-10:50am UNM Comprehensive Cancer Center, Meditation Room, 3rd Floor
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A guided meditation, relaxation and guided imagery group to help ease stress and improve coping. Open to patients, loved ones and staff. Out Womyn Meeting 4:00-5:00pm LGBTQ Resource Center
Meetings Staff Council Business Meeting 1:00-3:00pm SUB Lobo A&B
Wednesday Campus Events
Personal Digital Archiving Day 10:00am-3:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 The University Libraries Center for Southwest Research invites the UNM community to stop by and have up to three photos scanned and preserved as digital files. Bring up to 3 personal photographs. CSWR staff will scan the photographs. You take the digital photographs home on a flash drive or via email.
CTSC Main Conference Room Faculty and staff are invited to join us as we explore key topics in IRB submissions and ethical decision-making in clinical trials. Each workshop will begin with an introduction to the topic followed by an open discussion. Anger Management Workshop 3:30-5:00pm SHAC, Room 234 Learn how to recognize your triggers, detach yourself from your anger, and practice being patient. Each student receives a certificate of attendance at the end of the workshop. Open to UNM students only. Sponsored by Student Health & Counseling. CQuIC Seminars 4:00-5:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Gavin Brennen, Macquarie University, presents “How to build a quantum vacuum.” Consulting Consortium 4:00-5:30pm SUB Alumni Discuss case studies and work with local businesses towards sustainable development.
Lectures & Readings
RCR (Responsible Conduct of Research) Session 4:00-6:30pm Mitchell Hall, Room 108 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.
Biology Brown Bag Seminars 12:00-1:00pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Eva Dettweiler-Robinson & Emma Elliot-Smith, UNM, present “Tips for Becoming Comfortable with Public Speaking in Science.”
Institute for Medieval Studies Spring Lecture Series 5:15-6:15pm Woodward Hall, Room 101 Jennifer Pruitt, University of Wisconsin, presents “The Dome of the Rock and Aqsa Mosque in Jerusalem: An Exploration.”
CTSC Course - Research Skills Series 12:00-1:00pm
Campus Calendar continued on pg 12
Peace Circle 5:30-6:00pm Front of UNM Bookstore Silent prayer circle for peace.
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Chinese Culture Center-ABQ Lin’s Martial Arts Academy Traditional Chinese Martial Arts Tai Chi and Shaolin Kung Fu Saturday Seminars: Qigong, Tai Chi UNM and CNM Students: 20% off Tuition 427 Adams SE Albuquerque 87108 Phone: 505-268-7023 ChineseCultureCenter-ABQ.com MatHeMaticS, StatiSticS tutor.
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cozy 1bdrM duPlex, fully furnished, w/parking. Quiet & private. Perfect for serious student. No pets, no smoking. 2 blocks from UNM on Stanford. $640/mo. call tom 505‑907‑6011.
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LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events Monday-Wednesday, April 23-25, 2018 Campus Calendar continued from pg 11 Grant Writing Workshop 5:30-7:00pm CTLB, Room 110 Sponsored by the Graduate Resource Center. Tau Sigma Delta Silver Medal for Excellence in Architecture Lecture + Ceremony 5:30-7:30pm George Pearl Hall Edith Cherry, UNM, presents “Digging up the Future...is the Past the Prologue?” as part of the Tau Sigma Delta Silver Medal Ceremony for Excellence in Architecture in New Mexico. Reception to follow lecture and ceremony Institute for Medieval Studies Spring Lecture Series 7:15-8:15pm Woodward Hall, Room 101 Janina P. Traxler, Manchester University, presents “Vessel, Quest, Prize, Test, Threat: The Many Faces of the Grail.”
Art & Music Woodwind Quintet Ensemble 6:00-7:30pm Keller Hall Free to attend.
Music Faculty Recital 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall Featuring Dr. Carmelo de Santos, violin. Free to attend.
Theater & Film Fifty Shades Freed - Mid Week Movie Series - Mid Week Movie Series 4:00-6:00pm SUB Theater Believing they have left behind shadowy ﬁgures from their past, newlyweds Christian and Ana fully embrace an inextricable connection and shared lifeof luxury. But just as she steps into her role as Mrs. Grey and he relaxes into an unfamiliar stability, new threats could jeopardize their happy ending before it even begins. $2.00/2.50/3.00. Cash/ LoboCash only.
Fifty Shades Freed - Mid Week Movie Series - Mid Week Movie Series 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater Believing they have left behind shadowy ﬁgures from their past, newlyweds Christian and Ana fully embrace an inextricable connection and shared lifeof luxury. But just as she steps into her role as Mrs. Grey and he relaxes into an unfamiliar stability, new threats could jeopardize their happy ending before it even begins. $2.00/2.50/3.00. Cash/ LoboCash only.
Student Groups & Gov. Meditation 9:00-10:00am WRC Group Room Topics in Cancer Research Journal Club 10:30-11:30am CRF, Room 104 Signal Transduction and Trafﬁcking Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm CRF Room 204 Salud Toastmasters Club 12:00-1:00pm
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Domenici West, Room B-116 Network with others from HSC and the rest of UNM to improve your communication and leadership skills. Cafecitos con Rosa 1:00-2:30pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1148 Come share your ideas with the Director of El Centro, build community & share resources while enjoying cafecitos & bocadillos. El Centro Study Nights 4:00-8:00pm Mesa Vista Hall, El Centro Conference Room CAPS Tutors available, coffee and snacks provided by El Centro. 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.
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
Meetings Alcoholics Anonymous 12:00-1:00pm WRC Group Room Rhetoric & Writing Faculty Meeting 12:00-1:00pm Humanities, Room 324 UNMH Board of Trustees Native American Services Committee Meeting 1:00-2:00pm UNM Hospital Large Conference Room Conceptions Southwest Reception (Fac Sponsor: Leslie Donovan) 4:00-6:00pm Honors Forum
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Daily Lobo 04/23/18