Daily Lobo new mexico
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
monday October 6, 2014 | Volume 119 | Issue 36
University’s Clery Report shows new metrics By Sayyed Shah Three new categories for UNM’s annual Security and Fire Safety Report, also known as the Clery Report, show that the University has some problems with relationship violence. Lt. Tim Stump of the UNM Police Department said the three new sections of this report, released Oct. 1, include data on dating violence, domestic violence and stalking, and were added based on recommendations made by the Violence Against Women Act of 2013. According to the Report, the number of sexual assaults increased from four reported in 2012 to 11 in 2013. Additionally, Stump said UNMPD had six reported sexual assaults between Jan. 1 and Aug. 31 of this year. Seven of UNM’s 11 dating violence instances occurred on campus: three in residential facilities, and four on University property. Fifteen incidents of domestic violence were reported, as well: 13 on campus property, and two on non-campus property in the area. There were also four stalking incidents reported, all of which were on campus property. Stump said that before last year the University did not have systems in place to specifically respond to sexual assaults and related incidents, and that the
higher number of reported sexual assaults could be due to the improved reporting process. “This (increase) may be attributed to the initiatives in place. Things that differ are the University formed a Sexual Assault Response Team in 2013. This provided many resources for victims of sexual assault to come forward and report the incident. It is now called the Sexual Misconduct & Assault Response Team,” Stump said. The reports added that burglaries decreased from 38 to 26 between 2012 and 2013. Stump said this was because UNMPD has prioritized theft as a major concern. “In 2013 we added four more officers and increased our foot patrol efforts that helped reduce burglaries,” he said. The Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act is the federal law also known as the Campus Security Act. The Clery Act requires all colleges and universities across the U.S. participating in federal financial aid programs to disclose information about crimes on campus and on public property immediately adjacent to the campus. The Clery Act is named after 19-year-old Jeanne Clery, who was raped and killed in her Lehigh University dorm room in 1986. In mid-August, a UNM Internal Auditor’s report — the
Preliminary Assessment of Clery Act Compliance Report — had found that the University was not substantially compliant with the Clery Act and had warned that the University could face heavy fines due to the non-compliance. The report warned that the University is not collecting enough of the right data, and may be overreporting in areas such as student discipline referrals. However, UNM has taken steps toward fixing these problems, such as creating a new Clery coordinator position and the inclusion of better education and awareness for students about crime on campus. “Early on the Clery Act was primarily focused on crime statistics, and so it pretty much fell on the police department’s shoulders to ensure those crime statistics were reported annually,” Deputy UNM Police Chief Christine Chester, interim Clery coordinator, said in an article published in the Daily Lobo on Sept. 2. “With the new amendments it just became an overwhelming task to do on its own. For Clery compliance, it’s got to be a collaborative, University-wide effort.” Sayyed Shah is the assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @mianfawadshah.
Murder/non-negligent manslaughter Negligent manslaughter
Motor vehicle theft
Burglary Dating violence Domestic violence
38 26 N/A 4 N/A 15
Liquor law arrests
15 6 16 17
Drug arrests Illegal weapons possession
By Sayyed Shah
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
New Mexico basketball head coach Craig Neal reviews game notes during the game against San Diego State last season. The upcoming Lobo season will see nine new recruits along with a new assistant coach, strength coach, video coordinator and director of basketball operations.
Gearing up for new season A lot of new faces stepped onto the Rudy Davalos Center court on Friday afternoon. Nine, to be exact. “I’m real excited. Fired up to start,” second-year UNM head
Journalists amass logs of APD killings
By Kyle Tomasi
UNMPD records reports across recent years
coach Craig Neal said. “I’m going to miss the guys that graduated for sure. We’ve got a good group of guys here — a lot of talent, on paper, but they have to show that on the floor.” Along with the nine new recruits, the Lobos also have a new
strength coach, assistant coach, video coordinator and director of basketball operations. Neal said freshman Adam Cumber will redshirt, but he won’t redshirt any other players unless circumstances call for it.
Basketball page 3
An online news outlet is developing a searchable, interactive database of audio, video and other records associated with fatal police shootings in Albuquerque. Journalists at the New Mexico Compass, in partnership with KUNM, have gathered as many materials as they could find, and have organized an Indiegogo campaign to raise money to build a searchable, free-to-thepublic database on their website. “This project is a big one and will be unfolding for quite some time,” said Marisa Demarco, editor-inchief at the New Mexico Compass. “The plan is to build a database with the material we received and invite other media and people to contribute their own primarysource recordings or documents.” Demarco, who is also a UNM alumna, would like to launch the database by the beginning of next year, though it would continue to evolve as people contribute stories and records, she said. They are also asking for donations from the public to help pay for expenses. “We’ve done a lot of preliminary interviews and are working up stories. We’ve launched an Indiegogo campaign to fund the building of the database,” she said. According to a Department of Justice report released in April, Albuquerque police officers have often used excessive force in an unjustified manner. “We reviewed a random sam-
ple of the department’s use-offorce reports completed by officers and supervisors between 2009 and early 2013. Our sample consisted of over 200 force reports,” the report said. “We find that officers frequently misused electronic control weapons, commonly referred to by the brand name ‘Tasers.’” New Mexico Compass members said that police and city officials had been evasive and have at times outright refused to provide information requested by city councilors, policymakers, journalists and Albuquerque residents — including the families of those fatally shot by police officers. “It occurred to me that if we pooled all of our records and made them publicly available, we could start to create a complete picture of these shootings, really begin the work of telling this story, and not just in a reactive, chase-the-news-event sort of way,” Demarco said. In April she made a request for all of the audio and video associated with fatal police shootings since 2010, she said. “In May the records custodian said the A/V was ready for pickup, but each DVD and cassette cost $20, so the total would be more than $1,160,” Demarco said. She scrounged up the cash from media partners — KUNM pitched in, and so did Citizen Media Group — and she went to the office to pay, she said. “They handed me my records and took my money, but the re-
APD page 3
LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Monday, O c tober 6, 2014
Monday on the street
Volume 119 Issue 36
By Moriah Carty
Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.dailylobo.com
What do you think about UNM’s apology for Sex Week?
Harley Alonzo junior, Spanish major “I think it was a marketing ploy to get attention from students. I think it is important to facilitate and educate people on safe sexual practices and maybe how to be more efficient in it — I mean, it’s always been something that has been taboo in our society. I don’t think it was necessary to apologize for the event as a whole. I could see how it would be a concern, like the names of the events, and maybe it should have been run by somebody else. But I don’t think they should have apologized for offering sex education, I mean that’s what a college is.”
David Mueller senior, Earth and planetary sciences “I feel like it was mostly said … because it got out onto the news …. It started with the opening of the Cottages, then you move on to tailgating, and now it’s ‘look, UNM students are sex-crazy.’ I see that it can be construed as a little bit more extreme, but it wasn’t mandatory for the students. I feel like (the media) heard about it and started edging that way, so (UNM officials) are apologizing in response to that. I feel like, from a political aspect, sure it is appropriate. You can’t just ignore something like that, especially if you are receiving criticism for that. But did it affect the students. Are we all going crazy? No.
Correction The Oct. 3 article “Sex event titles, not content, provoke apology” should have stated that Sade Patterson said some of the workshop titles, such as “How to be a Gentleman AND Still Get Laid,” implied the sexual objectification of women by advertising simple ‘tricks’ to acquire sex. It should also have stated that Patterson said the Students for Life group does not offer official sex education classes, but does hold meetings and lectures on topics such as birth control and STDs. Patterson also said that she is in support of sex education in college, but that the topics should focus on concepts like birth control, STDs, how to say no and preventing date rape.
Jane Nguyen freshman, chemical engineering and biochemistry “I guess from the perspective of the vice president, since he does represent the student body as a whole, and to respond to the parents, it would be appropriate for an apology. But I am not sure if that apology is very welldeserved on his part, because (Sex Week) does promote the awareness of sexuality and how to deal with it on the campus, which is appropriate, I think, especially with new students. But if the parents feel some discomfort with that, I don’t really blame them. It is the students’ right to be able to do that and the vice president has all of his rights to be able to administer that. The apology is an appropriate way to deal with the parents, but I don’t think there is an apology that’s needed.” Moriah Carty is a staff reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @MoriahCarty.
Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editors Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Daniel Montaño Tomas Lujan Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Di Linh Hoang Multimedia Editor Aaran Anglin Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves Culture Editor
Stephen Montoya Assistant Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Culture Reporter Moriah Carty Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Caseay Purcella Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Zach Pavlik Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Advertising Representatives Heather Fisk Nicole Grundhoffer Danny Lloyd Corey Newsome Campus Representative Paul Talley Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representatives Chase Dunnahoo Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Jessi Swartz
The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published daily except Saturday, Sunday and school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail email@example.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2014 / PAGE 3
Court candidates appeal to UNM voters Candidate has attention on public policy issues By Jessi Mace and Liam Cary-Eaves
For the first time in his 32 years of practicing law, Kerry Kiernan has shifted his focus to the other side of the bench. Kiernan said he has been dreaming of becoming an appellate judge for years because he wants to decide the
law for the citizens, as well as do the researching and writing the job requires. He is running against incumbent Judge Miles Hanisee for a seat on the New Mexico Court of Appeals in the Nov. 4 election. “From 1986 on, I have had it in my mind that I wanted to be an appellate judge,” Kiernan said. “After
By Liam Cary-Eaves and Jessi Mace
The first time Miles Hanisee was appointed to the New Mexico Court of Appeals, he was removed by voters the following year. Now he’s been reappointed to the court, and he’s asking voters again to keep him there.
“I am only the second judge on this court, in its history, to be appointed twice,” Hanisee said. “Now, that sounds great, but what it means is that I lost an election in the middle.” Republican Gov. Susana Martinez first appointed Hanisee to an open seat on the appeals court in 2011,
Junior college transfer Jordan Goodman attended practice, but did not take part in the drills. Goodman is recovering from knee surgery in the offseason. The UNM coaching staff did not advise the surgery. “I think what Jordan has realized is the level you have to work to get healthy,” Neal said. “I don’t think he realized that when he got here. He got surgery and was back home for two months and didn’t do a lot.” Neal said he has a lot of confidence in Goodman and is excited to see him progress early in the
doing appellate brief writing, I told myself that I really want to work in the New Mexico Court of Appeals.” Kiernan said he has always enjoyed the process of research, writing and analysis in the appeals process. New Mexico Court of Appeals judges review cases, both
Twice-appointed incumbent looks beyond parties
season. Goodman averaged 18.1 points per game, 6.6 rebounds per game and 1.7 assists per game as a sophomore at Harcum College. Seniors Hugh Greenwood and Deshawn Delaney will be looked to for leadership this year, Neal said. “Hopefully it’s by example and they know what they’re going to do,” Neal said. “It’s going to be Hugh’s team, so hopefully we’ll be alright with that.” More than 350 new season tickets were sold Friday morning. Student tickets will be available on Oct. 20. “I hope there is a big student turnout,” Neal said. “Our students
are important to us, not only because (of ) what they bring as far as The Pit excitement and the noise level, but also our kids are students too. I think it’s a good release for students at our University to come to athletic events.” Neal said he will be at the ticket office on Oct. 20 just as he was on Friday morning. He said that the fans are very important and he wants to show them the same appreciation. The Lobos finished 27-7 last season before being bounced by Stanford in the second round of the NCAA Tournament.
UNM’s season begins on Nov. 1, when they host Western New Mexico for an exhibition game at The Pit. Regular season play begins on Nov. 14 when the Lobos face Idaho State in their home opener.
Albuquerque would charge no more than $6.75 for DVDs and $2.75 for CDs for public records requests. “We initially paid $20 per cassette and DVD, for a total of $1,160. The city’s stated policy online was $5 per record. I have never gotten an answer as to why we were charged so much,” Demarco said. “We were refunded two-thirds of our money.” New Mexico Compass members have been doing interviews with family members of the victims and former police officers, as well as seeking
other sources, to evaluate the situations and the materials. “It’s irresponsible to simply release all of the material without any reporting or context,” Demarco said. “Some of these recordings and photos, though public record, are challenging to look at because they can be disturbing and visceral. It’s a sensitive issue.” She said the interviews conducted by Compass members with the families of the victims would be published.
“Those interviews will become stories that will be published on the database, on nmcompass. com, and will air on KUNM 89.9 FM, one of our media partners in this endeavor,” she said. She said that the aim of the project is to invite people to look forward and envision how things could be improved within the police department. “This isn’t just another ‘Albuquerque is scary’ series. If people have more information, an informed public can make good
Kyle Tomasi is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @KyTo22.
Hanisee page 5
UNM’s new players: Xavier Adams, guard Elijah Brown, guard Adam Cumber, guard Joe Furstinger, forward Jordan Goodman, forward Tim Jacobs, guard Sam Logwood, guard J.J. N’Ganga, center Tim Williams, forward
UNM’s new staff: Jeremy Anderson, strength & conditioning coach Cody Hopkins, director of operations Ben Sanders, video coordinator
ceptionist came back and told me they were not going to release the records after all and returned my money. I refused to hand them over, and eventually they let me leave with them,” Demarco said. Under New Mexico’s Inspection of Public Records Act, the public has the right to access any materials, including police reports, used on behalf of a public body that relates to public business. In July the New Mexico Foundation for Open Government announced that the City of
but he lost his election to keep the seat in November 2012. Then, the very next month, due to the retirement of Judge Celia Castillo, Martinez again appointed Hanisee to an open seat. On Nov. 4 Hanisee faces a challenge for the seat by
decisions,” she said. “That’s my unwavering belief as a journalist.” The Indiegogo campaign has raised $650 of its $9,375 goal. To see the campaign, visit indiegogo.com/projects/ examining-a-culture-of-aggression. Sayyed Shah is the assistant news editor at the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at email@example.com or Twitter @mianfawadshah.
news L o b o O p inion
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Monday, October 6, 2014
Opinion Editor / firstname.lastname@example.org
Beware of corporate crowd-sourcing By Nick Ford
Crowdsourcing is a novel way of organizing our society these days. Whether we’re trying to fund projects through Kickstarter or GoFundMe or editing the next big Wikipedia article, crowdsourcing is a big part of what makes the internet great and a potential source of freedom for everyone. But just because something is largely peerto-peer orientated doesn’t mean there isn’t a huge multinational corporation behind it. Take Yelp, for example. Yelp is a corporation operating in many different countries around the world and just this year started to finally turn a profit. It mainly offers reviews for food service, but also for all sorts of things from subways and museums to almost anything you can imagine. The idea being that people come together and tell you all about the places to go and not to go. It’s crowdsourcing reviews for your community bike shop as well as your upscale hotel. Unfortunately, Yelp — not the reviewers — is in charge. This was made clear when federal appeals court recently ruled that Yelp can legally manipulate business reviews for advertising revenue. For instance, giving a five-star review to a business in exchange for their advertising money — or moving around negative reviews or even making them mysteriously disappear altogether.
Such claims about Yelp are nothing new, and there have been reports of strange calls to reviewed business from employees at Yelp saying that negative reviews can be shifted around, for a price. To make matters worse, some business owners claim that when they didn’t pay up, some of their positive reviews vanished. One of the business owners compared Yelp, in these cases, to the mafia. Making things even more unreliable on Yelp’s side is the fact that fake reviews are a real problem. Yelp may have one of the more aggressive filters on the internet, but it’s still going to miss some fakes and get false-positives. Market anarchists look at situations like this and realize that even if none of the stories about Yelp are true (there’s no hard evidence that Yelp manipulates reviews) and that its ethics are top-notch, there’s still no reason to put all of our trust in them. While Yelp is largely powered by user-created content, the users themselves don’t own or help run Yelp. Instead, a board of directors and a CEO do. Sure, the terms and conditions say that the user-generated content belongs to the user, but Yelp can remove it at any time for any (or no) reason. Yelp can use the information however it wants, and by posting there you agree to that use. Moreover, Yelp is the platform. You don’t own the space, you’re merely accessing it to spread information … but Yelp has the ultimate control.
With all of that power, money and discretion at their fingertips over a massive project, abuse is more than likely to follow. When you see Yelp as an economic reviewing mafia, it becomes obvious that this isn’t a process of competition in a free market. Rather, it’s another outgrowth of the privilege and benefits corporations receive at the hands of governments. The market solution, then, isn’t to rely on multinational corporations who are sanctioned through governments to be manipulative or who quickly become centralizers, rather than freers, of knowledge and discussion. Instead, we should be building user-created and -owned or-
ganizations that are decentralized and cater to the needs of the users. To do this we need to harness the potential of neighborhood power and create our own versions of Yelp that mutually empower users and business owners so they don’t have to fear monopolistic economic power. So that when we crowd-source, we’re really sourcing from each other in both content and form.
it also fosters an environment that makes it difficult to decipher what either party actually wants in a sexual relationship. The lack of discourse regarding how to broach topics on sex within intimate relationships — such as STI testing, method of contraception and consent — ultimately promotes unwanted and/or dangerous health risks while creating a very gray area of ambiguous sexual consent. This ambiguity engenders opportunities for misinterpretation or even violation of consent. In order to combat this convention of consensual confusion and censorship of healthy sexual discourse, the discussion of what sexual consent is — as well as what it is not — is of utmost importance. Part of the impetus for this event was concern over campus sexual assaults not just at UNM, but all around the country. There have been debates over the use of statistics regarding sexual assault, particularly the disbelief that around one out of four women will experience a sexual assault while in college (it is important to note here that sexual assault encompasses a broad net of crimes, not just rape). A part of this statistical increase is certainly due to the rising number of reports. As people feel more comfortable discussing sex and sexual assault, it follows that more people will feel comfortable reporting the sexual crimes against them (a difficult process that has carried a persistent stigma against those who report). This growing discourse about sex and sexual
assault has helped create a space for men and women to feel more comfortable discussing not only negative sexual experiences, but also the positive ones — both of which discussions help individuals and our society at large. Discussing sex as a campus and a community is extremely beneficial to UNM and Albuquerque by creating avenues of conversation that broach issues of consent, trust and respect, as well as desires and needs. By fostering a positive and healthy approach to sex and sexual education while lifting the taboo of speaking about sex in general, we help both men and women create safer, more pleasurable sexual experiences and relationships. It is important to note that discussing sex in a positive way is not designed to push people into sexual activity — rather, it promotes a healthy, respectful and safe sexual experience for those who choose to participate in sexual relationships. By creating a week-long, sex-positive educational event at UNM, the Women’s Resource Center attempted to invite students and the community to join this growing discourse, breaking conventions of silence surrounding sex and sexuality in a healthy, safe capacity. Much of the community backlash and online trolling seems to be directed toward the choice of wording, such as event titles. This is a misunderstanding between an organization and the general public over rhetoric that may be seen as unfamiliar or even
offensive, ultimately alienating the very people WRC should hope to reach with their event. However, Sex Week was by no means designed to objectify women or increase sexual activity among college students — just as sexual education in public schools does not send teenagers into sexual frenzies. In fact, such misunderstandings reflect the necessity to educate the community on sex positivity and healthy sexual discourse. Finding a way to create advertising that is accessible to the public, while also exhibiting sex positivity, would be a helpful future endeavor of the WRC. All in all, the WRC has opened the floor for sexual education — an arena that the state of New Mexico severely needs. Most New Mexico middle-school students receive only a few weeks of sexual education in the seventh grade, and a few more weeks tacked on in high school. Many parents feel uncomfortable talking to their children about sex, or may not have the tools to initiate the discussion (though there are certainly some awesome ones that do). The UNM Women’s Resource Center has created a shame-free, sex-positive sexual-education event to foster a healthy sexual discourse within a safe environment, and for that I support them.
proving their status in society,” disgusting. One of the most powerful drivers of positive social change has been, and continues to be, the fundamental idea that an individual should be considered on the strength of his or her own merit, to the exclusion of external factors like race, gender or sexual orientation. To dismiss that out of hand is a grave error to commit for those who wish to advance the cause of minorities and the poor. I recognize that raising this cutoff will disproportionately affect those who most
need the Lottery Scholarship. It’s a sad, unavoidable truth that is but a symptom of a greater social illness. However, to keep the requirements artificially low for these students, who are likely unprepared for college due to a failing public education system, does no one any good. The reality of the situation is that the program is deeply in the red. The reality of the situation is that something needs to be done. Instead of treating the symptom, we ought to be treating the illness. Why is it that this increase will affect minorities and low-income
individuals the most? That’s an incredibly difficult question, and I will not venture an answer to it, but it’s the one we need to be focusing on if we truly want to deal with these complex issues in a serious way. To do otherwise is a disservice to those we wish to help.
Nick Ford is a columnist for the Center for a Stateless Society. This column is published under a Creative Commons public domain dedication license.
Sex education first step to healthy relationships Editor, In the past few day, I have noticed the strong backlash against the UNM Women’s Resource Center for their recent implementation of “Sex Week,” a week of sexual health events on campus and at Self Serve. In writing my support for the WRC’s event, I wanted to take a few minutes to explain the positive outcomes of sexual education for young adults and how learning to talk about sex in positive and respectful ways actually fosters healthier, safer relationships (and not just the sexual ones). For centuries, women and men have been taught how to play “the game” when it comes to sex, love and relationships. We’ve all heard of the rules: wait three days to call someone back; women should play hard-to-get (for fear of being called a derogatory slur); men should check their emotions (for fear of being called another derogatory slur); when a woman says “no,” she really means “yes;” men should be the ones to initiate any sexual relationship; men bring the condoms, etc. This confusing, complicated game not only ensures the continuation of harmful gender binaries (i.e. women should repress their sexuality, or men must stifle their emotions),
Scholarship standards should reward merit Editor, There was a recent article regarding a proposed increase in the GPA requirement of the Lottery Scholarship. Frankly, I found the suggestion that rewarding merit is somehow a tool used to, in the words of the article, “keep power in the hands of the powerful and prevent minorities and lower-income people from im-
Letter submission policy Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
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criminal and civil, in order to revisit the circumstances of trial and district courts. Kiernan said he is ready to become an appellate judge a year after winning the Albuquerque Appellate Lawyer of the Year award in 2013. “He is an expert in appellate practice,” said attorney Allan L. Wainwright, who has worked with Kiernan in the past. “He is a very competent attorney, but an extremely competent attorney in the appellate area of the law.” In this, his first electoral race, Kiernan said he is enthusiastic and optimistic on account of his experience and credibility. Like Hanisee, Kiernan has chosen to be financed by the public — meaning he won’t be able to seek private donations in the electoral race. Each candidate has $189,000 to finance his campaign after receiving the required number of $5 donations. Assorted law practice Once he moved to New Mexico at a young age, Kiernan said that it was hard to leave. The lawyer graduated from the University of New Mexico in 1982. In 1982 Kiernan worked as an associate attorney for Keleher and Mcleod in Albuquerque. Following his two years at that firm, Kiernan became a law clerk for Judge A. Joseph Alarid, getting his first taste for the New Mexico Court of Appeals. Kiernan advanced to become an assistant appellate public defender,
Hanisee followed by working as an associate shareholder and an associate attorney. The years spent studying different types of law — and serving different types of clients — will prepare him for the opportunity to take a seat on the New Mexico Court of Appeals, Kiernan said. “I feel well-versed in every area of civil law, and I feel well-versed in criminal law,” he said. “I’ve represented people who sue, versus people who have (been) sued. I’ve represented victims of sexual abuse. I’ve represented small business owners, the State of New Mexico and the University of New Mexico. Kiernan said he’s uniquely qualified to serve on the bench. “I think that kind of experience is something that doesn’t happen every day, so that’s what I bring to the court.” Speeding things up Kiernan said he can help cases move through the system more rapidly if he’s elected. Although the New Mexico Court of Appeals sees about 900 cases per year, Kiernan said he wants to speed up the process while making sure the outcomes are just. “I always have to remember that there are hundreds of people out there waiting on these decisions,” Kiernan said. “You’re not an isolated, ivory-tower instrument that can take as much time as you want. There is a demand for these opinions because people need to move on with
P P A I’D THAT
their lives.” Wainwright said he thinks the ability to achieve a quicker process is not an impossible mission. “Judges at the state court level have achieved this task,” he said. “If he goes into the court of appeals with that attitude, there is no way that it could hurt him.” One way Kiernan said he could speed up the process is by taking a proactive approach when determining what cases are accepted by the appellate courts. Kiernan said he would look at cases that would ultimately garner a Supreme Court decision. Important public policy issues are something that Kiernan said he would preemptively take on. “There’s always something you can do to speed things up,” Kiernan said. “If we have enough evidence that the case should be dismissed, let’s dismiss it, as opposed to waiting for the end of the briefing period, which can take six to 12 months.” Liam Cary-Eaves and Jessi Mace are journalism students at the University of New Mexico. Cary-Eaves is also a sports writer for the Daily Lobo. This story first ran on the New Mexico News Port.
NM Daily Lobo
Monday, October 6, 2014 / Page 5 from page
Democrat Kerry Kiernan, a longtime attorney. Judges on the NM Court of Appeals review cases that have been appealed in district and trial courts in the state of New Mexico, with the exceptions of appeals from the Public Regulation Commission, cases dealing with life imprisonment and cases involving habeas corpus (a writ ordering a person in custody to be brought before a court). Judges on the court of appeals make $117,505.44 per year, according to the New Mexico State Government employee listing. The judge said he tells both Democrats and Republicans that his political affiliation shouldn’t be the only thing voters look at. Instead, Hanisee said he would like the voters of New Mexico to look at the things that he has accomplished. A particular case in which Hanisee wrote the opinion came in January, 2013. Hanisee voted to sustain tax relief for a private conservation entity called Pecos River Open Spaces, Inc. The state Constitution doesn’t state that conservation land is exempt from property taxes, and Hanisee wrote an opinion to preserve the non-profit from increased taxation. “It seeks the beautification of New Mexico Lands. If you’ve ever been up to the Pecos River, you don’t want anything on those lands,” Hanisee said. “That’s certainly a ruling that I would think all New Mexicans can celebrate.”
3 Looking beyond the party Allan L. Wainwright, a private practice lawyer admitted to the New Mexico District Court in 1982, said he agrees with many of the opinions Hanisee has written. However, he said that because Hanisee is a Republican in New Mexico, the incumbent judge is at a disadvantage. “The problem with our judicial election system is that the general public doesn’t know virtually anything about judicial candidates,” he said. The majority of voters, who are mostly Democrat, tend to side with their favored partyin New Mexico, he said. “The common public, if they’re lucky, doesn’t have to deal with the judicial system, particularly on a day-in and day-out basis,” Wainwright said. “They don’t have enough knowledge to make an informed decision and they’re not able to get enough information.” Hanisee said there needs to be a change to the process of judicial elections because the voting process has nothing to do with party affiliations. “Nothing about this job has anything to do with being a Republican or being a Democrat,” Hanisee said. “Yet here we have one of the most regressive antiquated of mindsets when it comes to judicial elections.” Qualifications Judge Hanisee said his experience both on the bench and before the court attest to his qualifications. “Incumbency (for me) means I have a record
of fairness, a record of independent thinking and have contributed to New Mexico in a positive way,” Hanisee said. “Never once have any of my colleagues dissented anything that I have written.” An important quality for the appeals court is for judges to have a wide range of experience in different types of law, he said. “We want judges that are experienced in all areas of the law,” he said. “I think a better question is, ‘what did you do in that period of time (while serving on the bar)? Have you done a lot of different things?’” Hanisee points to his work as a clerk for three federal courts of appeals: the seventh, ninth and tenth circuits. Clerks conduct research, organize memos and opinions, verify sources and proofread opinions written by judges in order to gain hands-on experience with the law. “Very few lawyers in the United States have served as authors on the staffs of three different federal court of appeals judges,” he said. “I don’t know of any other.” Liam Cary-Eaves and Jessi Mace are journalism students at the University of New Mexico. Cary-Eaves is also a sports writer for the Daily Lobo. This story first ran on the New Mexico News Port.
PAGE 6 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Strong second half wins it By Thomas Romero-Salas Bob Davie didn’t mince words when speaking to his team at halftime, which was down 3-0 to the University of Texas San Antonio. “I said, ‘Let’s stop all this (talk of adjustments),’” the head coach said. “I said, ‘let’s look each kid in the eye and ask, “Do you really believe you can win this game?’ “We challenged them. We said ‘Enough. Enough. We are either going to step up and win this game, or we are going to be what we are and we are never going to turn this program around.’” New Mexico (2-3) responded to Davie’s challenge by outscoring UTSA 21-6 in the second half for a 21-9 victory at the Alamodome in San Antonio. The Lobo defense played one its best games under Davie, allowing a season-low 341 yards of total offense.
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“We said, ‘Enough. Enough.’ We are either going to step up and win this game, or we are going to be what we are and we are never going to turn this program around.” Bob Davie UNM head coach UNM harassed UTSA’s quarterbacks all game, sacking them a combined five times and forcing two interceptions. “I thought we got better as the game went along,” Davie said. “We got some big plays, but overall our defense put us in position to win the game. We finally stepped up and played a complete game on defense.” Senior linebacker Tevin Newman provided UNM’s first interception of the day when he picked off UTSA quarterback Blake Bogenschutz,
Michael Thomas / AP Photo
UTSA running back Jarveon Williams (2) is tackled by New Mexico defenders Ricky Bennett (19) and SaQwan Edwards (15) during the second quarter of an NCAA college football game in San Antonio, Texas, Saturday. (AP Photo/Michael Thomas)
returning it 8 yards to the Roadrunners’ 19-yard line. Six plays later, redshirt freshman quarterback Lamar Jordan ran up the middle for a 9-yard touchdown and a 14-9 lead in the third quarter. In the middle of the fourth quarter, redshirt junior running back Jhurell Pressley rushed to the left side of the line, turned the corner and sped past UTSA’s defense for a 77-yard touchdown run for the final score of 21-9. Pressley rushed five times for 102 yards, his first career 100-yard game. “We saw that last year,” Davie said. “You’re not going to methodically move the ball, you’re going to have to make some big plays.” UTSA quarterback Tucker Carter then drove the Roadrunners across midfield, but was intercepted by UNM’s redshirt freshman safety Markel Byrd to clinch the win for the Lobos. Junior signal-caller Cole Gautsche got the start, but was pulled after just two series. Jordan came in and gave UNM a spark on offense, gaining 106 yards on the ground on nine carries, including a 61-yard scamper that set up the Lobos’ first touchdown of the game. Jordan also completed 7 of 11 passes for 72 yards.
“Quite honestly, it wasn’t that Cole did anything wrong,” Davie said. “You see what (Jordan) is. He’s a guy that can do things that aren’t scripted. He can go off-script pretty good and make some big plays.” In the first half, UNM had a couple of drives stall in UTSA territory. The only score of the half came when Roadrunner kicker Sean Ianno hit a 20-yard field goal for a 3-0 halftime lead over the Lobos. UTSA (1-4) scored on the opening drive of the second half when Jarveon Williams hit paydirt from 6 yards out for a 9-0 lead. UNM senior defensive end Brett Bowers blocked the point after attempt. On the ensuing drive, Jordan saw an opening in the pocket and darted down the field for a 61yard run. Senior tailback Crusoe Gongbay finished the possession with a 1-yard score. “I think it’s the biggest win from the standpoint that maybe we can gain some momentum for this football program,” Davie said. Thomas Romero-Salas is the sports editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @ThomasRomeroS.
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Monday, October 6, 2014 / Page 7
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PAGE 8 / MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Mixing it up proves formula for success UNM sweeps Boise State, starts 4-0 in conference play
By Liam Cary-Eaves The New Mexico volleyball team’s new rotation prevailed in a 3-0 sweep over Boise State, leaving the Lobos undefeated in Mountain West play. Head coach Jeff Nelson made changes to his squad’s rotation, handing the libero duties over to sophomore Maddie Mayfield. Nelson said redshirt freshman Ashley Kelsey’s difficult time on the court warranted the switch. “I don’t know if it’s permanent, but we felt like we needed something different,” Nelson said. “Ashley Kelsey had struggled the past couple of matches and we felt like we needed to spin the wheels.” Mayfield said her main focus is
defensive duties, as opposed to slugging the ball from the outside. Nelson said Warren’s consistent passing and reliable defense is more efficient from the middleback of the court. “Julia Warren is in the middleback in almost every rotation,” Nelson said. “She’s the person we want playing the most balls.” Nelson applauded the Lobos’ performance in the first two sets. Following a 5-5 tie in the first set, UNM went on a six-point run, putting the 25-13 win out of reach early. UNM’s offense stood out in the first set, hitting .306 in the dominant performance. The defense put
on a stellar show as well, holding Boise State to .000 hitting. In the second set, Boise State (88, 1-3 MW) hung in the match longer than in the first. However, following an 11-11 tie, UNM slowly pulled away, eventually defeating the Broncos. New Mexico’s offense was not nearly as efficient in the second set. However, UNM’s eight total blocks in the second set gave UNM the advantage late. “Our team can really explode blocking at times,” Nelson said. “We’re really good at keeping teams out of the things that they do best.” UNM came out in the third set in what appeared like another
dominant performance, leading 8-4. However, after a Boise State timeout, UNM lost its rhythm. The Broncos eventually tied the game at 11 before taking a 19-16 lead late in the match. New Mexico bounced back in the contest, tying the game at 24 after the Broncos were standing on set point. Boise State would have four more opportunities to avoid the sweep. With three consecutive game-winning opportunities, the Broncos choked without making the Lobos return the serve. Nelson said that Boise State’s best three servers don’t generally make mistakes when beginning the
volley. He said the Broncos’ mistakes provided some big breaks for his unit. UNM (11-5, 4-0 MW) finally pulled out a 29-27 victory over Boise State, completing the sweep. Nelson said the lack of aggressive play was concerning late in the game. “We went out there and waited for them to lose in game three instead of going out and winning,” Nelson said. “That’s not a characteristic I want for our team.” Liam Cary-Eaves is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @Liam_CE.
“Our team can really explode blocking at times. We’re really good at keeping teams out of the things that they do best.” Jeff Nelson head coach helping the team get wins. In her first start switching from defensive specialist to libero, Mayfield dug 17 balls off of the hardwood in addition to her five assists. “I’m just happy to be on the court no matter what,” Mayfield said. “It’s probably one of the better games I have had this season.” Freshman defensive specialist Taylor Cross took over Mayfield’s previous spot in the rotation. For the first time in her short-lived collegiate career, Cross played in all three sets, recording six digs in the match. “I felt like Taylor Cross did a good job and served tough,” Nelson said. “For the most part she passed well and it’s good to see that out of a freshman.” Nelson moved sophomore Julia Warren from her previous outside hitting spot to assist with
WIlliam Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Lobo outside hitter Julia Warren falls after attempting to keep the ball in play during Thursday night’s volleyball game against Utah State at Johnson Gym. The Lobos played against Boise State on Saturday afternoon and won 3-0.
Congratulate last week’s
Lobo Winners! Cross Country
women won the Notre Dame Invitational
defeated UTSA 21-9
defeated West Virginia 6-1 and Florida International 2-0
defeated Utah State 3-2 and Boise State 3-0
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Monday, October 6, 2014 / Page 9
Cowboys win in overtime By Schuyler Dixon
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) — Tony Romo took a few extra moments on the ground, right arm raised to celebrate a long touchdown pass after he escaped what looked like a sure sack for J.J. Watt. Then, when the 34-year-old quarterback playing with a surgically repaired back made another off-balance throw under pressure in overtime, Dez Bryant’s spectacular catch saved the Dallas Cowboys from a late meltdown. Bryant’s jump-ball grab set up Dan Bailey’s winning 49yard field goal, and the Cowboys bounced back from blowing a 10-point lead late in fourth quarter to beat the Houston Texans 20-17 on Sunday. “Just got to come down with it, come down with it,” said Bryant, who had game highs with nine catches and 85 yards. “That’s something I always tell Tony. If the ball is in the air, I’m going to try my best to come down with it.” After the Texans scored twice in the last 2:27 of regulation, Bailey’s miss from 53 yards on the final play ended a franchise record streak of 30-straight made field goals. “We had to go down and basically win the game twice,” said Romo, who threw for 324 yards with two touchdowns with an interception that took away a scoring chance in the fourth quarter. “You just put your work hat on and go out and execute.” The Cowboys (4-1) won their fourth-straight for the first time since 2011 heading into a trip to Super Bowl champion Seattle, their only road game in a stretch of six games. The Texans (3-2) rallied behind Arian Foster, who had 157 yards rushing and a tying 1-yard score with 41 seconds left in regulation. “Football is a brutal game,” Watt said. “It’s brutal on your body. It’s brutal on your emotions. To fight back the way we did, to show that resilience, it was good to see. But at the end of the day, we lost the game.” NFL rushing leader DeMarco Murray had 136 yards for Dallas, his fifth straight 100-yard game to start the season. After the Cowboys stopped the Texans on the first possession of overtime, they were facing third-
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Tim Sharp / AP Photo
Dallas Cowboys’ Tony Romo (9) is unable to escape being sacked by Houston Texans’ J.J. Watt (99) as running back Joseph Randle (21) helps against the pressure during the first half of an NFL football game Sunday in Arlington, Texas.
and-8. Romo unloaded off his back foot to avoid a sack. Bryant reached over Johnathan Joseph on a 37-yard gain to the Houston 31. Bailey’s kick came three plays later. “Dez, I’ve seen him make it a million times,” said Jason Witten, who became the third tight end in NFL history with 10,000 career yards receiving. “I don’t know that there’s two better people at clutch moments than Tony and him.” The Texans pulled even by converting a fourth down on a drive to Randy Bullock’s 29-yard field, then got the ball back in just 32 seconds. They went 45 yards in four plays to Foster’s second touchdown with 41 seconds left. Houston had just 86 yards total offense at halftime, but Foster had 127 rushing himself in the second half. He went 48 yards on consecutive plays, the latter from 15 to put Houston ahead 7-3 in the third quarter. Romo answered four plays later on probably the best test so far of his back after surgery last December to repair a herniated disk. He spun to his right as Watt closed in, then threw about as far as he could with more pressure coming. Terrance Williams had an easy 43-yard catch in the end zone when Houston’s Kendrick Lewis fell at the goal line just before the ball arrived. “Certainly it’s one for the ages with Romo,” coach Jason Garrett said. “There’s a handful of those
he’s had throughout his career, and I think you can add that one to the list.” Witten helped set up Williams’ score with a 34-yard catch to join Tony Gonzalez and Shannon Sharpe as the only tight ends with 10,000 career yards receiving. He finished with 59 yards to put him at 10,014. Murray, who had his fourth fumble in five games in the first quarter, was denied a chance to join Jim Brown and O.J. Simpson as the only running backs with at least 100 yards and one touchdown in the first five games of the season. It looked like he would get the TD, but Romo instead threw a 2-yard scoring pass to Bryant for a 17-7 lead in the fourth quarter. NOTES: Texans WR Andre Johnson became the second-fastest receiver to 950 catches by finishing with five for 954 after 159 games. He’ll have to wait at least another week to be the second fastest to 13,000 yards, finishing with 58 to fall 19 yards short. He has two more games to beat Marvin Harrison’s mark of 162 games. Jerry Rice did it in 154. ... Murray set a Dallas’ franchise record with his fifth straight 100-yard game to start the season. Emmitt Smith had four in 1995. Schuyler Dixon is a sports writer for The Associated Press
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NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
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Solution to Friday’s problem.
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guitar for HARDWOOD a reasonable ﬂoors, price. LARGElessons 1BDRM, quiet, firstname.lastname@example.org secure, 3-unit, owner-managed. Email if interested. W/D Hookup, storage, off-street. Near Nob Hill, UNM KAFB, hospitals. Apartments $550/mo +utilities $400dd. 1 year lease. Cats okay. Owner/broker.Call/ aParTmenT hunTing? text 350-8698. www.keithproperties.com UNM/ TO CNM BlOCK unm. STUDIOS, Large, clean 1BDRM, 1BDRM 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes William H. Cornelius, Real Estate conutilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268‑0525. sultant: 243-2229.
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Rooms For Rent
house. Close to UNM, Carlisle and ConSEEKING $550/mo, MALE ROOMATE share stitution. utilities to included. 3BDRM house. $450/mo. 459‑7583. Includes utiliText Kaitie with questions. ties and split cable and internet. $250 lOOKing inDiViDual who needs deposit. 10FOr minutes from UNM. 505any assisted living to move in with el919-8057. derly woman at home residence. Move3 secured FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR24 north in NE Neighborhood. hour campus. $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo care is available. Glenn 702‑496‑1015. +1/4utilities. High speed Internet. PicuPsTairs rOOm aVailaBle at Acthe tures available. Gated community. Cottages. month. 5bdrm with cess I-40 &$569 I-25. per email@example.com balcony. Upperclassmen girls in house. Call 505‑818‑0338. Looking for 1.5BA. someROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM one take over lease. NeartoUNM. Share with 2 awesome roomates. Utilities, internet, and cable included. Bikes/Cycles W/D. NP. $435/mo. End of November, early December. 505-974men’s 7476. reTrO allOY 3-speed, 26” Sun Bicycle good condition $125.00. 22 YEAR OLD male roommate Ladies 3-speed, 26”seeking Sun Bicycle like for 2BDRM $400/mo plus utilinew $140.00.house. 505‑401‑9129. ties. Biking distance to UNM. 505-6204457.Computer Stuff FEMALE ROOMATE to take CusTOm sOFTWareWANTED DeVelOPmenT! over can lease. Room rent insoftware Casas Del We create or for modify for Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interyou! C++, Python, Java, or web softested running please on contact or ware Php, 505-258-1369 Drupal or Word505-818-9872. press. firstname.lastname@example.org 505‑750‑
unm/ sTuDiOs, 2BDRM, Cnm 1BA 1400 Gold SE. 1BDRM, Fenced, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and699-0836. 4BDRMS. covered parking, $750/mo.
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Houses For Rent
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LOBO LIFE Current Exhibits Current Exhibits
Skulls and Sickles: The Visual UNM Art Musuem’s 50th Anniversary Rhetoric of Death in ASARO’s Exhibitons Woodblock Prints 10:00am-4:00pm 8:00 Art amMuseum - 5:00 pm UNM Herzstein Gallery on the second The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent floor of Zimmerman Library Collection at Fifty Years Exhibit explores the visual rhetoric of Arts & Music death in ASARO special collection. Student Artist Show The Lymbs 8:00 am - 5:00 pm 12:00-1:00pm UNM SchoolMall of Law Art Gallery Cornell/SUB Features work by 7 UNM students Noontime Concert at the Student Artist Show. Free parking isJonson available the Law Raymond to KikiinSmith School parking lot after 4:00 10:00am-4:00pm p.m.Art The artists are Kimiko Akiya, UNM Museum Christopher Dodd , museum, Hooman New exhibit at the UNM art Hedayati, Owen Kellum, Jonathan on view in the main gallery. Lee, Lauren Alexa Marek and Heidi Todacheene. All are law students, UNM Wind Symphony except for Lauren Alexa Marek, 7:30-8:30pm who is aHall Biochemistry major.. Popejoy Works by McTee, Wilsion, Hindemith, Barber and Gorb. Richard White, LandMarks: Indigenous Australian Tuba Adults American $8, Youth (0-18) ArtistsSoloist. and Native Artists $6, Seniors $4. Explore Connections to the Land 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
Bikes/Cycles For Sale
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$500. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi Houses For Rent laentradareality.com 924‑1031.
Jobs Off Campus PT JOBs $10/hr will work around
schedule. Call 504‑0615.
We are seeKing an animal lover that
can join our pet-sitting business for a seasonal postion and possibly turn into a part time position. Applicants must be responsible, reliable, have experience walking/ owning dogs, and must own computer & cell phone. Immediate training/ work available. Salary is $10-$20/ job. Must be fully commited, pass background check. Must be available Monday - Sunday and major holidays. Please attach resume/ bio to firstname.lastname@example.org
haVe YOu COnsiDereD serving your
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Jobs Off Campus PT WORK Flexible hrs. alDO’s nYNEAR PiZZa,campus. now hiring for for technically-minded person withshifts badelivery drivers. Lunch/ dinner sic woodworking, and/ or conavailable. $7.50/hrcarpentry, +1.50/ delivery+ tips. struction experience. hourly pay. Apply at 313‑a CentralGood ave nW 87102, 301-6658. corner of 4th and Central. 243-2536. CENTRAL UNITED Customer METHODIST gOOD WiTh PeOPle? serChurch, Albuquerque, NM, PT. is seeking a vice? Make $1k+ / month FT posipart time Multi-Media Director to create, tions available. Call 505‑382‑9945 for develop and implement multi-media predetails. sentations and be responsible for their production in three inworship TeaCh english Korea!services. Spring The Director of Multi-Media Ministry will 2015 Teach and Learn in Korea (TaLK) also coordinate a ministry team to insponsored by Korean government clude training and volunteer supervision $1400~$1450/mo (15hrs/ wk) & airfare, for lighting, screen projection as housing, andvideo medical insurance. Must well as environmental projection, and have completed two years of undergradsound.We areDeadline: seeking 1st a technically uate degree. 10/21/14, skilled, organized andchance highly when relational 2nd 11/21/14 (higher you leader by to 1st) join Please our staffvisit team Media apply theaswebsite Director. Experience in the following a www.talk.go.kr Questions: Michelle – plus: Pro-Presenter, Media213-386-3112 Shout, Envimcha.email@example.com ronmental ex. 201. Projection software, Lighting, iOS and2015 PC operating, systems. InterSpring English Program in Korea ested parties should submit resumes to (EPIK) $1750~$2700/mo & airfare, firstname.lastname@example.org housing, medical insurance, paid vacation. Must have BA degree and TESOL AIRTEFL FORCE NOW Accepting Seror certificate. Last day Prior to apply: vice Applications! If you (this havedate separated Sometime in November is tenfrom any of the Armed Forces tative and branch could change depending on you may be eligible to re-enlist comcircumstances). Please visit the or website mission into the Air Force. ToEPIK ﬁnd office out if www.epik.go.kr Questions: in Korea – email@example.com you qualify, visit www.airforce.com and locate a recruiter or call (505) 872-9564. are YOu reaDY to work for the largest and best executive recruiting CLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED firm lighting everyday, industry? We are Must inbetheavailable Monday looking for a positive, flexible, and teamthrough Friday. 8:30AM - 3:30PM oriented, Officehelpful, Assistant. Montessori part-time experience will The we’re looking for childhood is driven, train.person Need students in early self-motivated, strivingorforhave success, and education program 45 hour has potential. supporting CDCgreat class. SendYou’ll infobe to: 11216 our recruiting teamAbq by NM keeping candiPhoenix Ave NE 87112, ad date records up to date, possible phone firstname.lastname@example.org work, and occasional errands. Requireor 299-3200. ments: strong computer/typing, phone, organization/time management, and excellent written/verbal skills. You’ll accept only the best performance 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.
liVe in Caretaker 10pm-8am. Occasional nightime help with elderly individual in exchange for free rent in NE Heights home. Background check required. Call anytime, Glenn 702‑496‑ 1015.
WanTeD YOungINTERN. Female student for SOCIAL BRAND Searching PT nanny/detail mentor/ role model/ companpunctual, oriented socialite. Paid ion 17 year old female twins(special PT for position. Professionalism is a must. needs) Must be knowledgable in sign Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org language. Send letter of interest to EdDANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for die Ray @ PO BOx 3176 albu‑ parties. Nights, weekends. Same day querque, nm 87190 pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn DOmesTiC ViOlenCe shelTer has email@example.com opening for resident advocate 20 hrs/wk, hrs, and including weekSPRING evening 2014 TEACH Learn in Koends. Requiressponsored relevant experience, inrea (TaLK) by Korean terest/exp in social services & ability to government $1,300-400/month work in a fast paced environment. See (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, mediwww.safehousenm.org for more info. cal insurance completed Send resumeMust & have cover letter two to: years of undergraduate. EOE. Last day to firstname.lastname@example.org. ply: 11/30/13 Please visit the website seeKing girl Questions: FriDaY to help erwww.talk.go.kr Jai -with jai.ke rands, child transportation, light email@example.com (213)386-3112 ex.201. keeping for author/mom, in beautiful North Visit Valley $12-$15/hour. us at home. dailylobo.com Weekdays 3-6 pm, flexible. Call 626‑ 632‑0963. aCTiViTY/sPOrTs leaDers neeDeD
Challenging JOB as assistant to VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ RECEPclinical $12/hr TIONIST/psychologist. Kennel help.30hr/wk. Pre-veterinary DOE. the North Animal East student Located preferred.in Ponderosa Heights. Send resume to Clinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. firstname.lastname@example.org
TO WOrK with children? Bernalillo Academy is looking for peoBICYCLE VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITY ple health and beBothinterested the City in of mental Albuquerque’s Esperanza Community Bicycle and the havioral intervention with shop autistic/develBicycle Recycle Program are looking opmentally disabled/cognitively chalfor people with bike skills, lenged children. Comemechanical join our team of or who are willing to learn mechanical dedicated professionals and help us skill to volunteer at the Esperanza Comhelp them! Openings for: psych nurse, munity Bike shop. The Bicycle Recycle clinical and directduring care weekworkprogramtherapist needs volunteers ers. days505‑924‑6330. and Esperanza could use volun-
teers weekday nights and Sundays. Jobs Campus Please contactOn Tomas Kujat at email@example.com or Chuck The unm at language Learning Center Malagodi firstname.lastname@example.org 505is a great place to work! We are looking 768-2453. for workstudy-eligible, friendly and reliable lab attendants. You will have fun while learning important technology and business skills. $10/hour. No experience necessary, but Mac experience a plus. Must be able to work Tuesdays, 12-1. Apply to https://unmjobs.unm.edu, posting #0827062. Please include a resume and cover letter.
to facilitate activities & assist with homework in before & after school programs. PT $10.50-$12.60 hr. Must have reliable transportation and be able to work in all NE, NW & University areas of Albuquerque. Apply online at www.campfireabq.org
Help protect the Right to Choose
Grassroots Campaigns is now hiring ﬁeld staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque about protecting the right to choose. Full and Part-time Positions Available $9 to $11 per hour (No fundraising required)
Call Jordan at (505) 369-8133 Producto de Nuevo Mexico
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neeD WOrKers FOr Fall household clean up. Cash paid. Email from student account, email@example.com mOneY4Fun4Free.COm
BeePs PT helP for holidays. Must be hard working and customer service oriented, apply in person only. 3500 Cen‑ tral avenue se.
campus Calendar calendar of Events Campus
Tamarind Institute (Stanford and Central) Campus Events Works by Chris Pappan (Kaw, Coffee Tea Time River Sioux), Osage,and Cheyenne 9:30-11:00am Marie Watt (Seneca), Jewel Shaw LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena (Cree/Metis;),and Dyani White Vista Hawk (Sicangu Lakota); and indigenous Australian artists Djirrirra Flu Shot Clinics Marie Josette Orsto, Wunungmurra, 10:00-2:00pm and Alma Granites Sims. In the SUB Atrium gallery through September 26. UNM Student Health & Counseling will offer free ﬂu Acequias shots forinUNM El Agua es Vida: New students, Mexico staff and faculty (anyone 18 andam older). 10:00 - 4:00 pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Gov. science This Student exhibit Groups merges& art, and cultural tradition to explore the fundamental role acequias Mortar play Board in the environment and 10:00am-1:00pm the community in northern New SUB Mall Free and Open to all. Mexico. Information Table CLS Bible Study 8:30-9:20am Coffee and Tea Time Law School Room 2503 9:30-11:00am Meeting LGBTQ Resource Center
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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 over lease at Lobo Village. Great locarOOm near unm, $300/mo tion near pool, gym, and 400‑4852. clubhouse. Fully furnished, free Wi-Fi. Flexible 1 rOOm TO rent, in a 3BDRM/2BA move-in date. 280-9256.
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Monday, OctoberN6, 2014 / Page 11 ew Mexico Daily lobo
Begins at 11:30am Zimmerman Library Theater & Films Mid-terms are approaching; how Mid Movie Series are Week you feeling? If you’re stressed 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm out, overwhelmed, or just need a SUB Theater hug, come visit with therapy dogs Despicable Me 2 sizes. of all shapes and UNM Students $2; Faculty/Staff Lectures $2.50, Public $3. & Readings
Lectures & Readings Dissertation Defense Begins at 10:00am LAII Series ECELecture Building, Room 118 12:00-1:00pm Julie Lawrence, Engineering Latin American andMicrowave Iberian presents: “ A High Power Institute Zoom Antenna with Metal Plate Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan Lenses.” Mezcal and the Making of a Transnational Prestige.” BRaIN Seminar 12:00-1:00pm UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman Domenici Hall 7:00-9:00pm Derek A Hamilton, PhD, Associate SUB Ballroom C Department Professor, of Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton Psychology presents: “Navigating T.the Friedman is the processes original civilian constituent and investigator the Roswell, neural basesof of spatial learningNew and Mexico UFO incident. memory in the Morris water task.” Student Regent Public Forum 4:00-6:00pm
SUB Atrium Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Student Regent applicants will be Language & the Arts presenting themselves to a public forum in the SUB. 9:30am-6:30pm Highlighting Workshops those cultures traditionally ignored, this conference aims at giving voice Writing Using through Text Correctly to the Lab: voiceless poetry& Citing Sources readings 1:00-2:00pm Honors Lobos forForum Israel
7:00-9:00pmArts & Music Mitchell Hall Barak Raz presents the most recent Guest Artist for Recital - Christopher spokesperson the Israeli discusses Moore his experiences and challenges 7:30-8:30pm while serving in the Israeli Defense Keller Hall Force. Christopher Moore, Trumpet. Associate Professor of Trumpet at Florida State University.
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Student Government Accounting Office Workshop 1. Go to www.dailylobo.com 2:30-4:15pm SUB Santa Ana A&B
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L o b o s p o rts
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Monday, October 6, 2014
Sports Editor / Thomas Romero-Salas / email@example.com
New Mexico defender Chris Gurule attempts to keep the ball in the Lobos’ possession during the game against Florida International on Saturday. The Lobos defeated the Panthers 2-0.
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
Lobos beat FIU in open-and-shut game By Isabel Gonzalez The UNM men’s soccer team went to extremes for its 2-0 win against Florida International University on Saturday night. The 15th-ranked Lobos (7-2-1, 1-1-0) got on the scoreboard just 43 seconds into the match, and finished the night with a goal at only 41 seconds remaining. Sophomore forward Niko Hansen put the Lobos in the early lead after receiving a long through ball from redshirt sophomore defender Chris Gurule. This was the second straight match in which UNM has gotten off to a quick start, with the Lobos’ Wednesday-night lead coming only 16 seconds into the game. “We wanted to come out firing and put some pressure on them,” Gurule said. “I was trying to put (the ball) into a good area. I knew Niko would be in a good spot. I was trying to relieve a little bit of pressure. It was a fortunate ball, and Niko did great work to put it in the back of the net.” After Hansen’s goal, the Lobos kept looking for another, but struggled to find it. In the 43rd minute FIU’s Nelson Milsaint received a red card, leaving the Golden Panthers one man down. This, however, did not make things easier for the Lobos. “I thought tactically they played it right,” UNM head coach Jeremy Fishbein said. “They were a man down. They defended, they played in their half and made it difficult for us.” The FIU defense took several scoring chances away from UNM, but the Lobos still outshot the Panthers 18-2. The Lobos also led in corner kicks 6-0. FIU goalie David Mitchell was
forced to make six saves, whereas Lobo goalie Jason Beaulieu only had to make one. Junior forward Kevin Correa got the Lobos their much-desired second goal in the 89th minute when he took a header from Gurule, proceeded to run through the FIU defense and took a shot that met the back of the net. “It was just one of those moments,” Correa said. “I saw the space, and instead of taking it to the corner like I should have, I attacked.” It was Correa’s second goal of the week after not having registered any over UNM’s first eight matches. “The past week has been much better,” he said. “I’m finally getting used to the way we play.” This victory against FIU (35-1, 0-2-0 CUSA) was the Lobos’ first Conference USA win of the season, having lost their first conference match against Charlotte 2-0 on Sept. 26. “We knew, coming out of Charlotte, that wasn’t us. We knew we would have a good turnaround,” Gurule said. “It’s great that guys are scoring; hopefully it will continue until the end of the season.” Fishbein said he was pleased with his team’s overall performance, but added they still need to work a little more on the attacking third to put away teams when they get the chance. “At some point in the season we have to take our chances,” Fishbein said. “We have to score goals, because we have some good teams ahead of us.” The Lobos will go on the road to face Florida Atlantic on Wednesday. Isabel Gonzalez is a sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @cisabelg.
Sergio Jiménez / Daily Lobo / @SXfoto
New Mexico forward Kevin Correa kicks the ball toward the goal on Saturday at the UNM soccer complex. Correa scored the second goal against Florida International in the final seconds of the game.
NM Daily Lobo 10 06 2014