Daily Lobo new mexico
tuesday February 24, 2015 | Vo l u m e 1 1 9 | I s s u e 1 0 9
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Robert DelCampo selected as Innovate’s director By Sayyed Shah
Anderson professor appointed to new Innovation Academy program
UNM’s Office of Academic Affairs has appointed Robert DelCampo, a professor in the Anderson School of Management, as the director of Innovation Academy. Innovation Academy, the academic arm of Innovate ABQ, is scheduled to launch in the fall.
The Innovation Academy will essentially consist of a program of ongoing classes across many different majors, with a focus on entrepreneurism, President Bob Frank said. Senior Vice Provost Carol Parker said DelCampo emerged as the top candidate following a rigorous search process.
“His interest and dedication to the Innovation Academy initiative as well as his demonstrated experience in the interdisciplinary and entrepreneurship realm, makes him the right choice for this position,” she said. DelCampo said he is honored to collaborate with his colleagues all across the campus to develop
a cutting-edge set of courses to further develop the entrepreneurial flair of our students. “I am incredibly excited to take on this new challenge,” DelCampo said. “It is rare in academia that we start with a blank slate and I can’t wait to paint this canvas.” DelCampo’s duties will include the development of the Innovation
Academy curriculum, coordination of experiential learning activities within Innovate ABQ, and recruitment of students to the interdisciplinary program across undergraduate and graduate programs, UNM officials said. “He’s a very successful faculty member, he has been one of our
Innovation page 2
Startup weekend promotes business By Moriah Carty Like-minded teen entrepreneurs set out this weekend to break into an economy normally dominated by adults at FatPipe ABQ. Teen ABQ Startup Weekend is Albuquerque’s rendition of the adult-oriented Startup Weekend, an event geared towards flushing out business plans and solving problems in that entrepreneurial spirit, a teen started the event. Taylor Chavez, organizer and founder of Teen Startup Weekend, said after she attended an adult Startup Weekend when she was 14, she decided she wanted to open it up to her age group. “In 54 hours we get together with people you have yet to meet and you start a business — or at least attempt to,” Chavez said. Albuquerque is the home to the only Teen Startup Weekend, she said, and she is elated to see it happening for a second year. Chavez said she felt intimidated when she was the youngest attendee
Diana Cervantes / Daily Lobo / @dee_sea
Taylor Chavez, founder of Teen Startup Weekend, embraces Gavin Moseher after Chavez gives Moseher an award for his work mentoring students for the event Sunday at FatPipe ABQ in downtown Albuquerque. Teen Startup Weekend focuses on helping young entrepreneurs develop a business plan.
at the adult Startup Weekend, and she thought that other teens might feel the same way. Last year there were 21 participants and this year there were 34, after several dropped due to illness.
“Teenagers are fearless and they have so many great ideas,” Chavez said. At the beginning, participants were allowed to give one-minute elevator speeches about their
ideas, and the teams formed up based on the more popular ideas and got to work, she said. On Sunday the groups had five minutes to lay out their business plans in front of judges.
This year’s winners took home a consulting package. The team Brain Bridge, directed primarily by Michael Allen, took
Startup page 2
History event highlights professional opportunities By Jonathan Baca
The Department of History at UNM is working to prove to students that the value of an advanced degree in history is not a thing of the past. In partnership with the American Historical Association and the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, the Department of History will be putting on a two-day seminar titled “What Use Is History? Scholarship, Skills and Careers,” from Feb. 26-27. The seminar will feature speeches and panel discussions from distinguished alumni and special guests who have used their history degrees in unique and unexpected ways, like former Vice President of Merrill Lynch & Co., Robert Donia, who will deliver the keynote speech. “We’re trying to give our students more control over their
career, and equipping them with as many diverse and varied skill sets as possible,” said Jennifer McPherson, AHA Mellon graduate coordinator and conference organizer. “Not only are they bringing the research and writing to the stage, they can also develop skills in PR, marketing, data analysis and web design. All of this is part of the history package in the 21st century.” The UNM Department of History was one of four universities around the country to be selected for a major grant from the Mellon Foundation and the AHA, in order to develop pilot programs that would broaden the career horizons for their graduate and Ph.D. students, McPherson said. The conference was meant to address a growing concern among history and humanities graduate students who were finding it much harder to
follow the traditional career track that leads to becoming a tenured college professor. “It’s an attempt to diversify the history Ph.D. program. For so long historians have been perceived, at least by the general public, as just being in the classroom or working a public history role — traditional career tracks,” McPherson said. “UNM is a perfect example where students and Ph.D.s have pursued traditional career tracks, but we also have historians working in business, nonprofits, private and public sectors.” A major focus of the conference will be the larger world of career opportunities that are now available to history Ph.D.s, she said. Twenty-five guest speakers, many UNM alumni, will be discussing how they used their history educations to get jobs in the private sec-
tor, nonprofits, government and other unique places, she said. “There was a feeling among Ph.D. students who were looking in the job market and were not finding jobs, because there is an overabundance of Ph.D.s searching, and there’s fewer and fewer jobs,” McPherson said. “You can either look at it as a glass half empty or half full, and we’re seeing it as half full. Although our students might think there’s a crisis in the job market, we don’t need to limit ourselves to just academic positions. There’s a whole other world available to history Ph.D.s.” Eric Payseur, the AHA/Mellon Foundation Post-Doctoral Fellow for Career Diversity, who also helped organize the conference, described himself as an atypical Ph.D. student.
History page 2
“What Use is History? Scholarship, Skills and Careers” AHA-Mellon Career Diversity Regional Conference Thursday UNM Main Campus, Student Union Building, Third floor, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday UNM History Common Room, Mesa Vista Hall, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. To register and view a full conference schedule, visit http://history.unm. edu/career-diversity/ conference-2015.html
LOBO PAGE TWO Innovation
associate deans, and he is an ideal choice for it,” Frank said. DelCampo holds the Rutledge Endowed Professorship at the Anderson School of Management and was promoted to the rank of professor in 2014, according to UNM’s website. He joins the Office of Academic Affairs after a successful term as associate dean of the Anderson School of Management, according to the statement. “He has extensive experience in curriculum development having overhauled the MBA program and developed several professional development programs over his 11-year tenure at UNM,” the statement said. Frank called DelCampo a successful
entrepreneur and has started some businesses himself. “He is very dynamic, young — we think he’s a perfect choice for the Innovation Academy. He will really fit well with what we’re trying to do there; he brings a lot of energy to the roll,” he said. “He knows everybody in New Mexico and has a lot of connections in the business community. He is very well respected,” Frank said. Students would take some classes on campus, some classes at the Innovate ABQ campus, and would be set on a track toward small business internships. Students might graduate with a sort of entrepreneurism minor, and by the time
they graduate they would have developed their own small business plan and would be connected to resources to help make their vision a reality, Frank said. “We want to create opportunities to create knowledge and keep that knowledge here and apply it to business opportunities,” Frank said. “If they stay here and grow in New Mexico, it’s great for our economy. We want to create an environment that keeps these businesses and their intellectual property here in New Mexico and grow our economy.”
confine their ideas, Sacco said. The event is perfect for encouraging teens to develop business plans, Sacco said, especially since Albuquerque’s economy is more welcoming to smaller businesses than before. “This is a small business state — this is an entrepreneurial state,” he said. “We really have a focus on small businesses and I don’t think people realize that.” This has always been the case, he said, but only recently has a new energy emerged towards local mom and pop businesses. “New Mexico, along with Colorado, has the largest concentration of small business establishments in the Southwestern U.S. It also has the smallest concentration of big businesses,” according to the New Mexico Regional Review published by the New Mexico Department of Workforce solutions in fall 2013. Lawrence Chavez, coordinator for Teen Startup Weekend, agreed with Sacco. He said the environment is perfect for young minds. Teens can flesh out a
business plan and solve problems — a key component of creating business plans. Through the program students can take the opportunity to try out entrepreneurism and see if it is what they are interested in, he said. There are coaches who have started their own businesses who are there to help the teens. It allows individuals to apply a business idea without the risk of failing or being committed too long, he said. “Even if you go out and you do a business plan and it takes you time and effort and it doesn’t work, that’s perfectly fine, that’s the way the world works,” Lawrence Chavez said.
second day of the conference, which will be focusing more on the practical side of things. He will be leading students through an “elevator pitch” seminar, where students will learn how to sell themselves to potential employers, showing them the unique skills and knowledge they bring to the table, he said. “Some places we have to have a conversation to explain, ‘this is why you need a historian on your team.’ The reality is that most people with high-level humanities and history degrees are getting decent paying jobs,” he said. “They may not be a university professor — they might be elsewhere.” There will also be a graduate-level internship seminar, where students can learn new skills that will compliment their
traditional academic training and allow them to look for a broader array of jobs, he said. “Everyone really should check this out, especially skeptics who feel that a history degree is not going to get you a good job,” Payseur said. “I think they’ll see that we’re attuned to the job market, and we’re working on it.” McPherson agreed and said that, ironically, history students should be looking into the future, not the past. “Let’s not talk about the crisis, let’s talk about how we can expand and reach beyond the University,” she said.
Sayyed Shah is the assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or on Twitter @mianfawadshah.
the first-place award. The team’s pitch focused on creating an online web-based education system that could replace Blackboard and other learning platforms. The platform would help create a more fluid communication between teachers and students, Allen said. As long as a student is interested in entrepreneurship, Teen Startup Weekend is the right place, Chavez said. Students learned how to work in groups, an important part of being a business owner. Stacy Sacco, lecturer and director of the UNM Small Business Institute, which connects local small businesses with students, judged the event. The presentations demonstrate all of the steps the teens go through, how they are going to meet the need or solve the problem, he said. “A kid doesn’t put parameters around things because they haven’t been taught about all those things that don’t work. They’re open to new ideas,” he said. “They see beyond (the lines).” It is important to encourage thinking outside the box, because children don’t
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Moriah Carty is the assistant culture editor for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at cultureassistant@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @MoriahCarty.
Originally majoring in English, he eventually got a master’s degree in integrated studies, and even lived in Poland for three years teaching English. Payseur said he thought being a university history professor would be a cushy job, with easy hours and summer vacations. When he realized it wouldn’t be as easy as he thought, he realized he needed to be more flexible with his career possibilities. “I think I’m a sort of prototype for the kind of graduate students we’re trying to encourage,” he said. “We want students to broaden their skills and perspectives, take time off between degrees and don’t just be narrowly focused — because it may not work out the way you planned.” Payseur worked hard to organize the
Jonathan Baca is the news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news @dailylobo.com or on Twitter @JonGabrielB
Volume 119 Issue 109 Editorial Staff
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Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas J.R. Oppenheim Assistant Sports News Editor Editor Jonathan Baca Liam Cary-Eaves Assistant News Sports Reporter Editor Kyle Tomasi Sayyed Shah Culture Editor News Reporters Lauren Marvin Marielle Dent Assistant Culture David Lynch Editor Matt Reisen Moriah Carty Photo Editor Culture Reporter Kanan Mamaldi Skylar Griego Staff Photographers Design Director Aaron Anglin Jonathan Gamboa Di Linh Hoang Design Assistants Copy Chiefs Catherine Farmer Craig Dubyk Veronica Munoz Leanne Lucero Alicia Tuccy Copy Editors Weekly Howl Dawn Catanach Producer Steve “Mo” Fye Brianna Gallegos
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Greenwood: Players need more practice By Kyle Tomasi New Mexico senior guard Hugh Greenwood has been the cornerstone for UNM’s success as of late and feels that the young, struggling Lobos might need to put in a little more work than they have been. The Lobos start one freshman, Sam Logwood, and play five other players with no Division I experience. Greenwood said he thinks the team could put some more time in the gym before and after practices. “It just comes down to making shots. Guys have to come in the gym and make shots,” Greenwood said. “(They have to) put in the extra work, I know it’s tough with school and the travel schedule that we have, but it being basketball and if we want to play at the next level, you want to play professionally, you got to be willing to put in the extra time. And guys need to go and do that on their own time.” Greenwood feels that the team’s immaturity and lack of experience at the Division I level have caused the ups and downs this season has presented. “I think again that comes down to a maturity thing,” Greenwood said. “Guys coming out of high school being stars on their team, studs on their team and coming to Division I basketball — especially a conference as tough as this, it’s a reality check. I don’t think guys are ready for it.” The Lobos (14-13, 6-9 Mountain West) will need to throw all distractions, including a six-game skid, out of the window when they head to Boise, Idaho to play the streaking third-place Boise State Broncos today. BSU is arguably the hottest team in the Mountain West right now and will look to continue that hot streak
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New Mexico guard Tim Jacobs works the ball against a Utah State defender during their Mountain West showdown on Feb. 7. The Lobos look to end a six-game losing streak tonight at Boise State.
against a struggling UNM squad. The Broncos have won 10 of their last 11 games of the season, including six in a row at home. The Broncos (20-7, 10-4 Mountain West) are led by their senior guard and potential front-runner for Mountain West Player of the Year, Derrick Marks, who is averaging 22.1 points per game in conference play. “They got, I think, the best player in the league (Marks),” UNM coach
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Craig Neal said. “I don’t even think it’s close.” The last time the two teams met, Marks and sophomore forward James Webb III combined to score an incredible 51 points which was all but 18 of the teams 69 total points. Senior guard Deshawn Delaney led the Lobos in scoring, netting a team-high 13 points on 6 of 10 shooting. Greenwood chipped in six points while connecting on
zero 3-pointers. Since that game, Greenwood has made at least two or more shots from behind the arc in every game. UNM has struggled on the road in conference play, losing five of their seven meetings on the road this season but Neal isn’t making excuses for his team. “It’s another road game and we have to go up there and compete, play as hard as we can and try to
get something going,” Neal said. Kyle Tomasi is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @KyTo22. Men’s basketball vs. Boise State Tuesday 9 p.m. TV: ESPNU Taco Bell Arena, Boise, Idaho
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Tuesday, February 24, 2015
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UK, America more similar than different? By Sophie Earle
While I tend to focus on the comical differences between the United States and the United Kingdom, there are also many interesting similarities. Most have considered the U.K. to be a significantly smaller version of the U.S. The U.S. and the U.K. share the same movies, music, TV shows, shops and above all else, language. Are we not simply two countries divided by an ocean? When tourists enter either country, locals expect them to speak English, rather than adapting to their language. Here in New Mexico, there are fewer and fewer Spanish speakers. In 2013, only 36.1 percent of New Mexicans spoke a language other
than English at home, not too much higher than the national average of 20.7 percent, according to the U.S. Census Bureau. Similarly, in the U.K., although we are a part of Europe, most do not speak another European language such as French or Spanish. However, on the continent, it is common for residents to speak three or four more languages — as well as English. Further, while we are members of the European Union, many Brits would not consider themselves European. Our currency is not the Euro; we speak only English and we involve ourselves with more U.S. affairs than European ones. Since World War II, the U.S. and the U.K. have had a special relationship as wartime allies. That Anglo-American alliance continued
through the first Iraq War. However, the United Kingdom and Europe do not have that same special relationship, as our Prime Minister is in the process of a referendum on whether to leave the European Union altogether. Is the U.K. America’s 51st state? Are we not like Hawaii, but further away? A collection of islands with men in flowery skirts (we just call them kilts). The same applies to food. I arrived here expecting traditional American fast food, but everywhere sells Mexican. If you come to the U.K. you’ll never see a sign that says “English restaurant.” Instead you will be presented with Indian restaurants all serving the U.K.’s most common and popular dish, chicken tikka masala. Keep in mind, India is not next
door, but some 4,000 miles away. My experience here would have been completely different if New Mexicans still relied heavily on Spanish speakers. I would not have been able to be so lazy and expect others to adjust to my culture. Compared to other states in the U.S., New Mexico has one of the richest cultures and most fascinating histories. I would hate to see this culture and history disappear, simply because English has become the norm. So let us embrace the best of all cultures, American and Mexican and British. So, buenas días, old boy. Sophie Earle is a columnist for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
US shouldn’t regulate marijuana like alcohol By James C. Wilson
On Feb. 20, U.S. Reps. Jared Polis, D-Colo., and Earl Blumenauer, D-Ore., introduced two new bills for federal marijuana legalization. The U.S. government’s practice of imprisoning, fining, harassing and stigmatizing marijuana users is tragic and has damaged many lives. Ending prohibition is a welcome change, but these bills have severe problems. If passed, they would turn marijuana into a cartelized industry rather than a business opportunity for everyday people. Blumenauer’s bill, the Marijuana Tax Revenue Act of 2015 (HR 1014) would place a federal excise tax on marijuana, and occupational taxes on the marijuana-related businesses. Polis’s HR 1013, the Regulate
Marijuana Like Alcohol Act, would end federal prohibition of marijuana and transfer enforcement from the Drug Enforcement Agency to the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives. The bills would subject marijuana to the same sort of taxation and regulation as alcohol and tobacco, using Colorado as a nationwide model. Such a change would lead to the development of “big marijuana” firms similar to “big alcohol” and “big tobacco.” Large conglomerates dominate the alcohol (Anheuser-Busch-InBev, and SABMiller) and tobacco (Philip Morris and RJ Reynolds) markets, under the existing system of stateimposed excise taxes, licensing and mandatory three-tier distribution. The extra costs of these requirements keep small producers out of these
industries. The result is stifled competition and ripped-off consumers. The same process will ultimately lead to “big marijuana” conglomerates with Anheuser-Busch-like market power and advertising budgets. Supporters of marijuana prohibition are not getting any younger. More than 213 million Americans live in jurisdictions with some form of legal marijuana use. Growing numbers recognize marijuana as a means of relaxation, a catalyst for creativity and an exciting business opportunity. The only choice is whether to end prohibition in a way that keeps money in the hands of small producers and sellers, or one that concentrates it the hands of big business. The free market approach of decriminalization and nonintervention does the former. Polis and Blumenaur’s “regulate and tax” approach does
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the latter. If American twenty-somethings want to earn money by selling pot to their friends, let them. If it helps them pay their bills and keep themselves off welfare we are all better off for it. Government intervention tends to benefit big business and economic elites at the expense of ordinary people, and marijuana policy is no exception. The state’s current prohibitionist policies benefit violent drug cartels, just as hyper-regulatory policies will benefit cartels of big corporations. This is just another area of life to get the state out of. In a free society consenting buyers and sellers can make their own decisions about marijuana. The state and big business can stay out of it. James C. Wilson is an intern at the Center for a Stateless Society.
EDITORIAL BOARD Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief
New Mexico Daily Lobo
tuesday, february 24, 2015 / Page 5
Regulating New Mexico’s oil, gas industry By Tom McDonald Regulating oil and gas drilling in the state has taken some of interesting turns of late, and very different directions. Over the past few months, two developments in northern New Mexico occurred that could actually shift the approach local governments take in regulating the industry. The infamous Mora County ban on drilling, via its misguided “community rights” ordinance, was recently struck down as unconstitutional, while next door in San Miguel County, a different kind of ordinance took root in November, to the consternation of the oil and gas industry. Meanwhile, a bill has surfaced that would make both local measures obsolete in New Mexico. We’ll get to that in a minute. There are huge differences between the two county ordinances. The Mora County measure placed an outright ban on oil and gas drilling, thereby violating property rights, and declared itself superior to the state and federal constitu-
tion, which of course it couldn’t be. The San Miguel County ordinance, however, does none of that; instead, county commissioners rejected the community rights ordinance early on, then set out to design a law that would be highly restrictive but legally defensible. What they produced is, essentially, a zoning ordinance. They also decided to hold the extraction industry to its own standards by building in assurances that drilling operations would indeed be good for the local economy and safe on the local environment. But to do that, the commission built in severe restrictions on where drilling can occur and imposed steep fees and other financial commitments to cover the cost of regulating the industry and protecting the interests of the county and its residents. The net effect was a defensible ordinance that tightly regulates oil and gas drilling in San Miguel County. It might be challenged in court, but that would be risky for the extraction industry, because
this law might just hold up in court. Opponents to San Miguel County’s regulating ordinance say it’s unreasonable in the demands it places on the extractors, and indeed it has strict standards. It restricts oil and gas exploration to the sparsely populated eastern end of the county while imposing fees and requirements meant to offset the assessments and studies needed to ensure safe and responsible drilling operations. Plus, it bans open pits and requires that drilling companies pay for road repairs, insurance, police stations, and other infrastructure improvements as a means to maintain a healthy and safe environment. Some have called it a backdoor ban — and I first I agreed. But after talking with Bob Wessely, one of the architects of the ordinance, I don’t think that anymore. Oil and gas industry officials say their operations don’t hurt the environment, and yet they object that San Miguel County created standards to ensure exactly that. Sure, the financial demands are
significant, but we’re talking about one of the most profitable industries on the face of the earth, so it’s not like the drillers can’t afford to put their money where their mouth is. They say they do more good than harm, so what’s wrong with imposing regulations to ensure exactly that? Enter House Bill 366, also known as the Oil & Gas State Preemption bill. Sponsored by Rep. Nate Gentry, R-Albuquerque, the measure would usurp local regulations by giving the state “jurisdiction and authority over all matters relating to oil and gas conservation, extraction, production, processing, storage and transportation.” In other words, the bill would place regulation in the hands of the state, and take it away from local authorities. It isn’t the first time such a bill has been introduced, nor is it the only one to come up in this session, but with this year’s Republican insurgency, the motivation to get a preemption bill passed is strong.
HB 366 recently passed the House Energy and Environment Committee, but along party lines, and it’s already raised the hackles of the Association of Counties, which doesn’t appreciate how it would weaken county authority in such matters. It may pass the House, but I’ll be surprised if it gets anywhere in the Democratically controlled Senate. Still, the issue won’t go away anytime soon. The extraction industry wants it, as do the oil patch Republicans. This isn’t their first attempt to preempt local regulations, and it won’t be their last. Meanwhile, I suspect they’re feeling seriously threatened by San Miguel County’s ordinance. It holds them accountable, and in their eyes, that’s simply unacceptable. Tom McDonald is editor of the New Mexico Community News Exchange. He may be reached at tmcdonald@gazettemediaservices. com. This column was distributed by the New Mexico Community News Exchange.
PAGE 6 / TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2015
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Sin Fronteras spotlights Latin Americans Films show social injustices and violence as well as hope for a better future
By Mateo Rocha Protests, artistic traditions and violence came together to demonstrate the diverse and profound social realities of Latin America in this year’s Sin Fronteras Film Festival. The Student Organization for Latin American Studies organized the free event, which included nine films that came from Mexico, Guatemala, Colombia, Peru, Chile, Brazil and California. SOLAS member Sarah Leister said the festival aimed to raise awareness about social justice in Latin America. Local and global communities connected with the films where themes such as sexuality, immigration, identity, culture and injustice were shown, she said. “We hope that it will spur discussions in classrooms and community organizations about human rights issues and even artistic expression,” Leister said. “These are forms of education that might help people explore their own identities.” Karla Molinar-Arvizo, a student member of the UNM Dream Team, said festivals such as Sin Fronteras helps emphasize and reflect the multifaceted hardships experienced by Latino and Hispanic groups. Putting a face to the issues counters the risk of these realities being dismissed by the general public, she said. “When you see it on camera you have clear evidence; it mobilizes you,” Molinar-Arvizo said. Leister said the films bring Latin America to the forefront of the Albuquerque community. “When you see the films it does not make Latin America seem like a far away region,” Leister said. “It transcends borders because the issues that these films talk about relate to issues that we are dealing with here in New Mexico.” Seventeen departments promot-
Kanan Mammadli / Daily Lobo / @KenanMammadly
A group of people wait in front of the Guild Cinema to view series of ﬁlms shown during the Sin Fronteras Film Festival Saturday. The ﬁlms focused on social issues as well as artistic qualities in Latin America.
ed and financially supported the festival, she said. The Graduate and Professional Student Association provided the largest financial support for the festival. Valentine Fisher, deputy chief of staff for GPSA, said SOLAS is known for providing fantastic material and research that has brought UNM national recognition in the field of Latin American Studies. “SOLAS brings incredible cultural content to the Albuquerque community,” Fisher said. “These movies show different cities, cultures, com-
munities, and the more we have of that and support, the better we become as a city in Albuquerque.” Albuquerque has roots in Latin America as well as being a melting pot of many other cultures that makes the city international, he said. “There is a kind of exponential effect of bringing different cultures here and I think people really appreciate it,” Fisher said. “I think Albuquerque is the perfect place for this festival and we are going to see it build momentum for years to come.”
One Peruvian film, “Sigo Siendo,” followed the journey of several musicians as they navigated through oppressive socioeconomic conditions with the goal of commemorating family, friends, art and tradition through performance. Lucas Zuniga, a sophomore in studio art, said the film was provocative and moved him musically and emotionally. “You could see guitars, violins and even scissors transformed into their own culture,” Zuniga said. “I think that is a beautiful thing, and
how they wrap it into a form of communication, not just singing to sing, but actually to say something and to speak to the land that they are in.” Mateo Rocha is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at culture@dailylobo. com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
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tuesday, february 24, 2015 / Page 7
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis dailycrossword
Piled Higher and Deeper
FOR RELEASE FEBRUARY 24, 2015
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to Monday’s problem.
ACROSS 1 Rosie of “The Jetsons,” for one 6 Recede 9 Downloadable programs 13 Golden Gloves venue 14 Chimney substance 16 Toondom’s __ E. Coyote 17 Camp shelters 18 Single proprietor 20 The Old Spaghetti Factory alternative 22 Big D hoopster 23 West Coast sch. with more than 100 NCAA championships 24 Martini order 25 Gloomy 27 Golf hole starting points 29 On the topic of 32 Fed. power dept. 33 “__ Legend”: Will Smith movie 35 Nook and Kindle 38 Self-defense option 40 Emphatic military reply 42 Actor McKellen 43 Japanese soup noodle 44 Formula for salt 46 Brewpub lineup 50 Mr. Fixit’s forte 53 Singer Orbison 55 Aflame 56 Chinese chairman 57 Fragrant bloomer with typically pink flowers 61 Comment after a feast ... or what the first word of 18-, 20-, 38- and 57-Across would sometimes say— if it could talk 63 Christmas celebrity 64 Future plant 65 Nonstick cookware brand 66 __ salts 67 Grinds to a halt 68 Seek damages from 69 Poker-faced
catch readers attention
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DOWN 1 Squeal on 2 Parental warning words 3 “No fighting, kids!” 4 “As seen __”: ad phrase 5 Used a stun gun on 6 College application pieces 7 Mannerless fellow 8 Like headline typefaces 9 “So-o adorable!” 10 Cash for fun 11 Crowd __: popular performer 12 Order takers 15 Overflow (with) 19 Artist with the website imaginepeace.com 21 Pa’s pa 26 Hill-building biter 28 “Burnt” crayon color 30 __ firma 31 Surg. sites 34 Mil. mail address
Monday’s Puzzle Solved
©2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
36 Literary wrap-up 37 Football’s Parseghian 38 Popped the question 39 Bavarian article 40 Conjecture 41 Think tank guys 45 Baby rocker 47 King in Shakespeare’s “The Tempest”
48 Moving engine part 49 Hot and humid 51 Post-surg. area 52 Rapids transport 54 Go-aheads 58 Inseparable pals, to texters 59 Brummell or Bridges 60 Captivated 62 NFL scores
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Home to the Powerful Harlem Fashion Show Movement of PART OF THE Educated Sisters BEEXPERIENCE! When: February 27th, 2015 @ 7pm Where: UNM SUB Ballroom B
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PAGE TUESDAY, Page 8 /8W/ednesday , OctOberFEBRUARY 23, 2013 24, 2015
Red Mountain FaMily Services, an
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HAVE YOUSpeCial HEARD of Block that Crazy Wrap Move‑in to UNM. thing? Tone, and ﬁrm($595/mo), in as little Large, cleantighten 1BDRM as 45 minutes!! Simple and affordable! 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. Callpets. Daniella today!/ 505-850-3121. No 255‑2685 268‑0525.
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1BDRM, 3 BLOCKS from UNM, Presbyterian. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood ceiling, new windows. 118 Sycamore. $575/mo+utilities+DD, cats NS, 1225 Coal Se $650/mo. firstokay. and last. off-streetJoe parking. Available November $500dd. 505‑463‑4948. 1 Call 505-550-1579.
Houses For Sale Houses For Rent
altuRa village Beauty, close to 2BDRM, Gated 1BA 1400 Gold SE. 3BDRM/ Fenced, UNM. community, covered 699-0836.Call 3BA will parking, consider$750/mo. REC $203,000.
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unM altuRa 3BDRM/ HANDYn/ TO UNM GATED. lovely remodeled 2BA, 2CG. $215k. with Brook‑ 5BDRM home with Dan two living areas. shire Hathaway 505‑450‑4663. Coldwell Banker Legacy 8281000. Sandy DeNovellis 269-8697. FSBo‑updated HoMe near I‑40/
Coors. 3BDRM/ 1.75BA. 2CG. Rooms For Rent 1385Sqft. Large bedrooms, large back yard. Ready now! $133,500 call 505‑ HOUSE TO SHARE. Female roommate 660‑7678. wanted. Westside $500/mo. No pets. 505-720-3274.
Rooms For Rent
LOOKING FOR A female to take over 1 RooM w/ private bath in 2BDRM/ Lobo Village lease in January. Last
2BA house. to paid.If UNM/Downtown. month’s rent Close already interested $525/mo, utilities included. Call 382‑ please contact me at 505-592-6472. 4258. SINGLE ROOM FOR rent. 2BDRM House $375mo+utlities, biking distance to UNM , ridgecrest area west of San Mateo. 505-620-4457.
CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION
Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show •• Phone: Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Fax • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. or email to to classiﬁ email@example.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take Fully FuRniSHed, neaR north cam‑ over lease Lobo 3/28/15) Village. Great locapus. $390 at(from and $380 tion near1/31/15) pool, gym, and clubhouse. (from +1/4utilities. High Fully furnished, Wi-Fi. available. Flexible speed internet. free Pictures move-incommunity. date. 280-9256. Gated Access I‑40 & I‑25. firstname.lastname@example.org SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share 3BDRM house. $450/mo. utiliRooMate wanted $450 Includes all bills paid. ties and 2BA split cable internet. 3BDRM house.and Near UNM. $250 Ca‑ deposit. 10 minutes UNM.Quiet, 505ble, internet, parking,from storage. 919-8057. responsible, clean. Randy 505‑435‑ 5973. 3 FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo RooMMate wanted $320 plus split +1/4utilities. High furnished. speed Internet. Picutilities. Fully 3BDRM/ tures available. Gated community. Ac2BA, must like dogs. Email Rebecca cess I-40 & I-25. email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. RooM FoR Rent. 1 mile from campus. Near UNM. 2 awesome rooLooking for Share femalewith roomate by March mates. Utilities, internet, and cable in1. Call 575‑779‑3764. cluded. W/D. NP. $435/mo. End of November, early December. 505-9747476.
2013 genuine Buddy two cycle 49cc 22 YEAR OLD male seeking roommate scooter. 430 miles, 977‑0642. for 2BDRM house.$1200. $400/mo plus utilities. Biking distance to UNM. 505-6204457.
CuStoM SoFtwaReWANTED developMent! FEMALE ROOMATE to take We create or for modify for over can lease. Room rent insoftware Casas Del you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft‑ Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interware running on Php, Drupal or Word‑ ested please contact 505-258-1369 or press. email@example.com 505‑750‑ 505-818-9872.
UNM ID ADVANTAGE
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO New Mexico Daily lobo
Bikes/Cycles For Sale
2012 PCC SPEEDO 50cc. Less than toSHiBa tvshape. with $750 standOBO. and re‑ 1200 miles,25’’ great mote. TVatfunction does not work. Per‑ Call Tom 505-273-1091.
fect picture from built in VCR and DVD.Computer Trade for VCR player. 505‑440‑ Stuff 9815.
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cooled tool grinder with new wheel. Forobo. Sale Works well. $250 505‑440‑9815.
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Jobs Off Campus
the lighting industry? We are looking for a positive, flexible, and team‑ori‑ ented, part‑time Office Assistant. The person we’re looking for is driven, self‑ motivated, striving for success, and has great potential. You’ll be support‑ ing our recruiting team by keeping can‑ didate records up to date, possible phone work, and occasional errands. Requirements: strong computer/typ‑ ing, phone, organization/time manage‑ ment, and excellent written/verbal skills. You’ll accept only the best per‑ formance from yourself and our team to create success for both yourself and THE POMPEO GROUP. Visit us today at www.pompeo.com and please ‘Like’ The Pompeo Group on Facebook! Email your resume to email@example.com aRt oR engineeRing student needed
to help injured artist repair landscap‑ ing and house. Located 25 minutes from UNM. 505‑897‑1538.
ADJUSTABLE HOSPITAL BED Twin law oFFiCe FRont END ASSISTANT: size Job withOpening two massage units. P/T (Mon – Fri. 8:00$175 am cash. Jazzy mobility – 12:30 pm: battery-powered Downtown medium – chair. Works good. With seatlift sized law firm working in the areas of $175obo cash 505-440-9815. natural resource law seeking person‑ able, detail – oriented professional to ONE SHOWER WHEELCHAIR 300lbs assist with answering phone and gen‑ limit. $25 cash only. 505-440-9815. eral office duties. Great work environ‑ ment. Competitive pay scale DOE; Jobs Off Campus start immediately; interested candi‑ dates should email resume detailing PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. relevant experience; transcript(s) and for technically-minded person with baletter of interest and references to sic woodworking, carpentry, and/ or conjb@lrpa‑usa.com struction experience. Good hourly pay. 301-6658. CENTRAL UNITED METHODIST Church, Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a part time Multi-Media Director to create, develop and implement multi-media preJoin ouR and teaM! sentations be Immediate responsibleopenings for their at all 3 TEAM to‑ production in R&S three locations! worship Apply services. The Director of Multi-Media will day online or in person Ministry for Sales, also coordinate a ministry team to inParts, Service, Finance or Office posi‑ clude training tions. Visit and our volunteer website supervision at team for lighting, video screen projection as RandS.com or visit us at 9601 Lomas wellforasmore environmental NE information. projection, and sound.We are seeking a technically skilled, organized and highly relational RunneR / ReCeptioniSt: leaderourto successful, join our staff team asand Media Join reputable ex‑ Director. Experience in will the train following a panding Law Firm. We some‑ plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, Envione just out of school, with a stellar at‑ ronmental Projection software, Lighting, titude andPC great grades,systems. to be a InterRun‑ iOS and operating, ner and Receptionist in a plaintiffs per‑ ested parties should submit resumes to sonal injury law firm. Must be able to firstname.lastname@example.org
multi‑task in a high volume, fast‑paced AIR FORCE NOW Serenvironment. The Accepting position Prior demands, vice provides, Applications! you haveDemonstra‑ separated and the Iffollowing: fromintelligence, any branchwork of the Armed ble ethic, and Forces team‑ you may be eligible to re-enlist or combuilding skills; Energy and enthusi‑ missionExcellent into the Air Force. To ﬁnd out if asm; writing and organiza‑ you qualify, www.airforce.com and tional skills, visit as well as good communi‑ locate askills. recruiter or call (505) 872-9564. cation If you have worked in an
SOCIAL BRAND INTERN. Searching for apply today StaRt tomorrow! punctual, detail oriented Paid Call Center‑ San Mateosocialite. & I40 $9/hr PT position. Professionalism a must. +bonus‑ 20‑30 hrs/wk. 2‑ 3 isconsecu‑ Email resume to email@example.com tive days off. Call 602‑330‑5677.
guidanCe Foundation iS looking forfor a DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers technical writer weekends. with experience parties. Nights, Same and/ day or related education in writing white pa‑ pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn pers for software specification and firstname.lastname@example.org
technical requirements. Length of em‑ ployment would approximately be‑ SPRING 2014 TEACH and Learnbe in Kotween 2‑3 months, depending upon rea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean project specifications. Experience with government $1,300-400/month Microsoft Word and Excel a plus. (15hrs/week) airfares, mediPlease send +cover letterhousing, and resume cal email@example.com insurance Must have completed two to: yearsProject of undergraduate. Last day to apAttn: manager: Joe Gonzalez ply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website www.talk.go.kr Questions: Jai - jai.ke Internships firstname.lastname@example.org (213)386-3112 ex.201. inteRnSHip, Balloon MuSeuM. ReVisit us atWork dailylobo.com sume builder. with Community Relations Director to develop newslet‑ ter for Foundation membership. Jour‑ nalism background (like school news‑ paper) preferred. Flexible, 10 hrs/wk. Spring/ summer semesters. Paul, 321‑ 2802.
Jobs On Campus
VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPTIONIST/ Kennel help. Pre-veterinary student $5 preferred. Ponderosa Animal SiMple BuSineSS Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. www.Start2earn2day.com
BSe iS HiRing!
UNM’s Best Student Essay Magazine BICYCLE is lookingVOLUNTEER for copy OPPORTUNITY editors for the Both the City edition of Albuquerque’s EsperSpring 2015 of our magazine! anza position Community shop and the The is aBicycle volunteer/internship Bicycle Recycle Program are looking position, and is therefore not paid. for people with bike mechanical skills, However, it looks amazing on your re‑ or who are willing to learn mechanical sume, and we have lot of fun. ComIt’s a skill to volunteer at thea Esperanza great some Recycle editing munityopportunity Bike shop. to ThegetBicycle experience under your belt,during and to see program needs volunteers weekwhat it’s like to publish magazine! days and Esperanza coulda use volunteers weekday nights and Sundays. For more information on the magazine Pleasecan contact Tomasout Kujatwww.beststu at you check email@example.com or Chuck dentessays.org and if you’re inter‑ Malagodi firstname.lastname@example.org 505ested in atapplying you can email 768-2453. email@example.com for more information on the application process.
See tHeSe adS, newS, SpoRtS and MoRe at www.dailyloBo.CoM to get youR Fix!
Help protect the Right to Choose CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE
Register for the course prior to first day of class. Class is $50.00. Download American Red Cross Lifeguard Manual. Purchase rescue mask for $15.00. Go to www.redcross.org for class materials.
Grassroots Campaigns is now hiring ﬁeld 1ST DAY staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque Bring swimsuit & towel. WWW.CABQ.GOV/AQUATICS Swim 300 yards continuously. Free & Breast about protecting the right to10lb choose. stoke only .Perform brick retrieval in
office before, longevity in priorNEEDED jobs is CLASSROOM ASSISTANT important. You will everyday, work 8‑5 Monday M‑F as Must be available part of a Friday. great, and demanding, team. through 8:30AM - 3:30PM Montessori experience helpful,State‑ will See our Vision‑Mission‑Culture train. Need students in early childhood ment at https://dl.dropboxusercontent. education program or have 45 hour com/u/41463304/Vision‑Mission‑Cul‑ CDC class. Send to: resume 11216 ture.docx. Email coverinfo letter, Phoenix Ave NE and references to Abq NM 87112, ad firstname.lastname@example.org Sandra@parnalllaw.com or 299-3200. legal aSSiStantS: p/t Job Opening: Downtown medium‑sized law firm seeking exceptionally well‑organized individuals to assist with file and data management, word processing, docu‑ ment production, courier and general office tasks. Great work environment. Competitive pay scale DOE; start im‑ mediately; interested candidates should email resume detailing relevant experience; transcript(s) and letter of interest and references to jb@lrpa‑usa.com
under 1:40 secs. 2015 LIFEGUARD 2 minute water tread. Legs only. CLASS SCHEDULE Full and Part-timeSUCCESSFUL Positions Available COMPLETION Be punctual and attend ALL class dates Highland Feb 17-$9 Marto 6 $11 per hour Pass all in-water lifeguard skills and
Mon, Tues, Thurs 4 -8 pm
activities Demonstrate competency in First (No fundraising required)
Sandia Mar 17-21 Mon-Fri 9am-3pm
Aid, CPR, Lifeguard skills. Pass both written tests with an 80% or higher.
West Mesa Mar 17-27 Mon-Thurs 4-8 pm
You will receive an American Red Cross Universal Certificate for Lifeguarding/First Aid/CPR/AED valid for 2 years
Call Jordan at UPON (505)COMPLETION 369-8133
Highland Mar 24-Apr 10 Mon, Wed, Fri 4pm-8pm
Do you know what kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo?
Valley Mar 25-Apr 4 Mon, Wed 4-8pm Fri 4-7pm
guaRdSMaRk, tHe nation’S leader in
security, is hiring security officers. No experience required, but customer ser‑ vice skills are a must. Must be High school grad/GED & 21 years. EOE benefits: Free life insurance uniforms, tuition assistance. Apply by calling 505‑830‑2700 Monday‑Friday. 9am‑ 5pm.
Please sign up at the pool where the class will be held; if we dont have enough participants before the first day of class, the class may be cancelled. So sign up early!
The best kind. Find your next best volunteer by advertising in the Daily Lobo Classifieds. Open Monday - Friday 8am to 5pm
Today’s campus calendar of Events LOBO LIFE Campus Calendar of Events
Health and Wellness STRESSED? IZAZEN.ORG
Tuesday, February 24, 2015
Coffee & Tea Time 9:30-11:30am Current Exhibits LGBTQ Resource Center UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Exhibitons HIV Testing Results 10:00am-4:00pm 10:30am-2:00pm UNMLGBTQ Art Museum The Resource Center The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Green Chile Chocolate Swirl: A Collection at Fifty Years Conversation About Dating 4:00pm-6:00pm Arts & Music SUB Cherry/Silver The Lymbs Who’s Who Reception 12:00-1:00pm 4:00pm-8:00pm Cornell/SUB Mall SUB Ballroom B&C Noontime Concert
Raymond of Jonson to Kiki Theology The Lord of Smith the Rings: 10:00am-4:00pm Where Middle Earth and The UNM Art Museum Kingdom of God Cross New exhibit at the UNM art museum, 6:15pm-8:30pm on view in Ana the main SUB Santa A&B gallery. With Mr. Lorcan MacMurchada, UNM association Wind Symphony in with Catholic 7:30-8:30pm Apologetic Fellowship and Popejoy Hall Evangelization. Refreshments Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, provided. Barber and Gorb. Richard White, Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) Theater & Films $6, Seniors $4.
Mid Week Movies-Top Five 8:00pm-10:00pm SUB Theatre
Student Groups & Gov’t
Campus Lectures & Events Readings Coffee and Tea Time ¡SOLAS Presents!: Jennie Greb & 9:30-11:00am Melissa Leonard Center, 608 Buena LGBTQ Resource 12:30pm-3:30pm Vista Latin American Iberian Institute Jennie M.A. student in Latin Flu ShotGreb Clinics American Studies at UNM presents: 10:00-2:00pm SUB Atrium “Graffiti as Resistance: An Analysis UNMthe Student Healthof& Counseling of Critiques Capitalism will Bogotá’s offer freeStreet ﬂu shots UNM in Art.” for Melissa students, staff faculty in (anyone Leonard M.A.and student Latin 18 and older). American Studies at UNM presents “The Fruits of Labor: Female Advantage in Groups Chile’s Fruit Industry.” Student & Gov. . Mortar Board Nuclear, Particle, Astroparticle and 10:00am-1:00pm Cosmology (NUPAC) Seminars SUB Mall 2:00pm-4:00pm Information Table Physics & Astronomy Room 190 ”Stimulated Neutrino CLS Bible StudyThrough Turbulence Transformation 8:30-9:20am on A Changing Density Profile Law School Room 2503 and Application to Supernovae” Meeting Presented by Kelly Patton of ASU. Hosted by Huaiyu (Mike) Duan
Student Government Forum 11:00am-1:00pm Theater & Films SUB Plaza Atrium Mid Week Movie Series MSA General&Body Meeting 4:00-6:00pm 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater 11:00am-12:00pm Despicable Me 2 SUB Cherry/Silver UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff $2.50,Reader Public $3. GPSA Training Workshops 12:00pm-1:00pm Lectures & Readings SUB Alumni
Rainbow Road to College LAII Lecture Series 2:30pm-10:00pm 12:00-1:00pm SUB Ballroom A Latin American and Iberian Institute Japanese Club Meeting Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan 3:30pm-5:00pm Mezcal and the Making of a SUB Luminaria Prestige.” Transnational Black Graduate and Friedman Professional UFO Speaker Stanton Student Association 7:00-9:00pm 4:00pm-5:30pm SUB Ballroom C SUB Cherry/Silver Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton T. Friedman is the original civilian Emerging Leaders Weekly investigatorLobo of the Roswell, New Meeting Mexico UFO incident. 4:30pm-6:30pm SUB Lobo A&B
5:30pm-9:00pm SUB Sandia
Wilderness Alliance Cultures of Exile: Conversations on 6:00pm-7:00pm Language & the Arts SUB Isleta
9:30am-6:30pm Catholic Apologetics Highlighting those cultures 6:00pm-8:30pm traditionally ignored, this SUB Santa Anaaims A&B at giving voice conference
to the voiceless through poetry Kiva Club readings 6:30pm-8:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver Lobos for Israel 7:00-9:00pm Deviate Mitchell Hall 7:00pm-8:00pm Barak Raz presents the most recent SUB Acoma B for the Israeli discusses spokesperson his experiences and challenges Chess Club while serving in the Israeli Defense 7:00pm-9:30pm Force. SUB Acoma A
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Piano Studio Recital I 7:30pm-8:30pm events to: email@example.com Keller Hall Room 190 Impact Meeting
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Want an Event in Writing Lab Lobo Life? 12:00pm-1:00pm
1. GoCollege to www.dailylobo.com Honors Conference Room “Paragraph Structure and Effective 2. Click on the “Events” link Closing Arguments” near the top of the page.
Writing Labon “Submit an Event 3. Click 2:00pm-3:00pm Listing” on the right side of Honors College Conference Room the page Effective “Creating Thesis Statements Introductions” 4. Type in&the event informa-
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