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Lobos pull off dramatic win against Fresno By Matthieu Cartron @cartron_matt The University of New Mexico women’s soccer team pulled off a dramatic late comeback against Fresno State in the first round of the Mountain West Conference tournament, beating the Bulldogs in penalties 5-4 Tuesday night. “I’m just so proud of them,” UNM head coach Heather Dyche said after the game. The Lobos had already improved upon last season by qualifying for the Mountain West Conference tournament. UNM nearly took the second seed this year but missed out after losing 4-3 to San Diego State last Friday. The fourth-seeded Lobos played the Bulldogs earlier this season in conference play and won 1-0 through a game-winning goal from senior forward Claire Lynch. But Lynch, who has scored 10 goals this season, received a second yellow card in the 74th minute, signaling an automatic red card and ejection. Still, the late setback didn’t prove to discourage the Lobos, who had started the game on the front foot through a goal from senior forward Eileen Zendejas. Zendejas’ goal in the 16th minute gave the Lobos a shortlived lead. In a span of five minutes

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Soccer page 3

Kevin Maestas / Daily Lobo / @ChunkFu_Kevin

UNM midfielder Jessie Hix prepares to score on a header during a game against Colorado State University on Oct. 20, 2017. Hix has scored seven goals this season — six of those goals have been with her head.

ASUNM

REVIEW

Pro-life bill struck down “Stranger Things 2” By Brendon Gray

@notgraybrendon On Wednesday, senators of the Associated Students of the University of New Mexico voted against a resolution that would have given support to the Students for Life student organization. The resolution failed 2-3 after a tense committee meeting. The two authoring senators, Jonathan Sanchez and Catriona Byrne, defended their legislation throughout the discussion, despite pushback against the quality of information included in the legislation. The resolution claimed about 25 percent of women will have an abortion before the age of 45. However, 2013 data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention indicates the abortion rate for women aged 15 to 44 is 1.2 percent — or 12.4 abortions per 1,000 women. More than 20 percent of these abortions were early medical abortions, according to CDC information. The resolution also claimed medical side effects of abortion included

sepsis, damage to internal organs and death. According to the CDC, of the 664,435 abortions reported in the U.S. in 2013, only four women were reported to have died as a result of complications from known legal induced abortions — about 0.0006 percent. The ASUNM resolution supported their claims with statistics from afterabortion.com, a subsidiary of an anti-abortion research group, the Elliott Institute. “I’m here to say this doesn’t stand for the quality we need today,” said ASUNM Sen. Anand Macherla, one of the three senators to vote down the resolution. Sanchez disagreed with Macherla. “You guys just nit-picking our sources was rather petty,” he said in a post-meeting conversation. “We could have changed our sources.” The resolution also claimed women who have had an abortion are at a higher risk for breast cancer. The authoring senators cited the website, abortionbreastcancer.com, which provided no information that links abortions to breast cancer. The CDC provides no information supporting the ASUNM

On the Daily Lobo website AWAD: Keller, Colón and Pedrotty visit UNM College Democrats

resolution’s claim connecting abortion to breast cancer. The authoring senators used one clinical research source for the legislation, relying on three other blog websites for their information. “All this resolution is doing is saying there’s a pro-life movement on campus. That’s it,” Sanchez said. The resolution stated the student organization, Students for Life, “holds important and valid opinions.” “The ASUNM Government acknowledges that students on the UNM campus actively participate in the Pro-Life movement,” read the resolution, written with input from campus pro-life groups. The two supporting senators felt the issue should have been discussed before all ASUNM senators and shouldn’t have been failed in committee. Bryne hinted that a similar resolution will likely be introduced at the tail end of the semester. Brendon Gray is a beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers ASUNM. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @notgraybrendon.

builds on success By Hector Valverede @hpvalverde Warning: some spoilers ahead... The first season of Netflix’s “Stranger Things” was a phenomenal throwback to the best decade ever, with a modern flourish that helped it stand out from classic 1980s flair. With great performances all around and a unique science-fiction intrigue, “Stranger Things” quickly cemented itself as a part of the golden age of television. The show’s second season retains most of that momentum with a few noticeable stumbles along the way. “Stranger Things 2” introduces a fresh slate of new characters on top of the beloved established cast. One character is returning after being previously sidelined last season, and becomes an integral part of the narrative through his tragic connection to the Upside Down. Among the super-stuffed serving of newcomers, one character that

caught my attention was Joyce Byers’ new boyfriend, Bob, played by Sean Astin. Picking up in 1984, about a year after the first season’s events, “Stranger Things 2” deals with the aftermath of the Demogorgon’s presence in the town of Hawkins, Indiana. The extra-dimensional gate to the Upside Down has opened wider since then, and Will’s bittersweet return to Hawkins is plagued with visions of an enormous shadowy creature invading the town. Meanwhile, Nancy is haunted by the memory of her dead friend, Barb, the kids befriend “Mad Max” Maxine while Police Chief Jim Hopper grows closer to a familiar face. Season 2, in fact, has so much going on that it begins to leak quality as it continues. Where the first season successfully converged a series of separate storylines and characters, the second diverges widely, which offers more variety, but makes it a bit tough to care

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GRAY: ASUNM conducts Halloween Blood Drive

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PATIL: Men’s Soccer — Lobos gear up to face Old Dominion

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LOBO PAGE TWO

Thursday, November 2, 2017

MUSIC

“In Rainbows” stands up to the test of time By Kyle Land

@kyleoftheland Talk to any music fan about Radiohead, and chances are they will be familiar with “OK Computer” and “Kid A” and possibly even “Pablo Honey” (strictly for its inclusion of “Creep”). They might even be a Radiohead obsessive and will want to debate how the subtle nuances of “The National Anthem” make Thom Yorke the greatest musical genius to ever live; they probably even dream of drinking Thom’s tears as he performs, in hopes that they may attain some of that genius. Personally, while I consider myself a music fanatic, something about Radiohead has always felt impenetrable. After hearing the near-universal acclaim this band receives, I am left befuddled as to why I am unable to feel the same way. I can barely tolerate beloved records such as “Kid A” and “Hail” to “The Thief.”

By Audrin Baghaie @AudrinTheOdd Between Radiohead enthusiasts there is some kind of unspoken trinity between “Ok Computer,” “Kid A” and “In Rainbows.” One is a cutting-edge DOS fever dream, the other is a glitchy nightmare in sonic form and the last: a glass elevator modded to scout the galaxies ad infinitum. Unique and vivacious all in their own right, it’s “In Rainbows” that truly encapsulates what Radiohead brings to the table. “In Rainbows” is a stellar whirlpool of various colors, styles, and feelings. It’s a landmark album on how to paint mature emotions, in an honest light, across a sonic canvas. Emotions that tackle more than we’ve come to expect from Radiohead, much less modern music in general. Despite these space references, nothing on this record is about the void — rather, it’s the tranquil and relatively quiet production that make it feel cosmic. Longtime Radiohead collaborator Nigel Godrich gave us his magnum opus here, with crisp, tight and lush instrumentation. The band weaves together and forms something

These albums, known for their experimentation, seem to be totally lacking in any quality that could make a song enjoyable. It is for this reason that I am stunned by how much I love “In Rainbows,” which turns 10 years old this year. On this album, every aspect I enjoy about the band is put on full display. No gimmicks, no illusions, just wonderfully written tracks that still contain that Radiohead mystique. As innovative as Radiohead have been over the years, I often wish that they would just write a simple rock track. The band is more than capable of this; “The Bends” remains a quintessential Britpop record, on par with the likes of Oasis and Blur. With “In Rainbows”, Radiohead returns to basics with ten tracks that, while still unique to them, are still accessible enough to enjoy without writing an entire thesis on it. Before I talk about anything else, I have to discuss “Jigsaw Falling Into Place”, the penultimate

track on the record. After listening to it over and over, I am convinced that it is a perfect song, easily Radiohead’s best. One key to songwriting lost on many artists today is how to artfully progress a track. “Jigsaw,” while fast-paced, slowly progresses in emotion from brooding to nearly manic at times. The lyrics, apparently about drug use, have this sinister undertone to them, added by paranormal voices that wail in the background: “Before you run away from me/Before you’re lost between the notes/Just as you take the mic/Just as you dance, dance, dance.” Of course, there are many other phenomenal tracks on the record, especially “Weird Fishes/Arpeggi.” This song, in a way, typifies what In Rainbows is all about as a musical concept. It has an undeniable ferocity to its emotion, but it all feels so delicate and light. Yorke’s vocals have this effervescence that takes the edge off what are some disturbing lyrics, with images of sinking to the ocean floor and

being devoured by worms. It is a transportive experience, with the end feeling like the first breath after holding your head underwater. I could discuss in depth nearly every song on the record. Songs like “Nude,” “15 Step” and “All I Need” are all mesmerizing in their own unique way. However, I feel it is necessary to say why this album is vital to Radiohead’s discography. In my view, without “In Rainbows,” Radiohead is not the revered band it is today. Sure, albums like “Ok Computer” would still be lauded by audiences around the world. However, it came at a time in the band’s career after they had gone through a long experimental stretch. For once, it did not feel like the band was trying to create the wildest and most crazy piece of music they could conceive. They focused instead on writing amazing songs. Simple as that. There is a reason why many Radiohead fans consider “In Rainbows” their favorite album

the band has released. The songs are catchy, twisted and emotionally wrecking at times. From top to bottom, it is their most complete record, with very little drag to it at all (something their previous albums have a tendency to do). I really cannot say enough good things about it. Radiohead tends to make the sound of each record unique unto itself, which is admirable. Despite this, I sincerely hope that they make more music in the same vein as “In Rainbows.” Maybe then, I will consider myself a fully-fledged Radiohead obsessive, ready to act indignantly shocked at a moment’s notice if anyone displays anything less than total allegiance to music’s undisputed kings.

more than the whole of their parts, which isn’t surprising for five of England’s finest. But here, it’s monumental. There is nothing excessive or unneeded; each second of sound was meticulously concocted for the audience’s ears. And that’s quite arduous to do with electronic music in particular. When one starts the record with “15 Step,” the quick and hammering drum loops will sound aggressively unpolished. More listens reveal the groove embedded within the scratchy, static snares: a 5/4 time signature, disguised to fit in as a common-time groove. “How come I end up where I started?/How come I end up where I went wrong?” Perhaps the most telling line to open an album since Oceansize’s Frames, here we hear Radiohead preparing a spirted banquet of selfdoubt and depersonalization. The theme is thoroughly continued on track two, “Bodysnatchers,” in which the groove is extrapolated to fit an acoustic atmosphere, making it a fantastic closer to live shows. It’s a unique song that Radiohead hadn’t attempted before, with some punk influence lining its seams. As much as I side with Kyle on “Jigsaw...,” for me it’s “House of

Cards” that really makes this album a force of nature. I purchased the song on iTunes much before I knew how to subjectively appreciate music, but it found a comfortable home between Angels and Airwaves singles and many episodes of Scrubs for $1.99. And it kind of struck me even back around age 16, not meaningfully, mind you, but I could tell there was something more to “House of Cards” that I wasn’t getting. There’s no catchy hook or chorus but, hauntingly, draws in the listener without neon signs. “Weird Fishes” is the honorable mention. Its heartbeat progression coalesces in a spin between various melodies and magnetizing lyrics. Like most of this record as a whole, it’s delivered in a genuine manner that provides so much life to the listener. The moment Phil Selway transitions from the highhat to the ride cymbal is magical for those pensively extracting every detail. It’s the simplest act of progression but feels so deserved. In fact, most of these songs are substantially motivating. For so many years Radiohead has belted warnings of technology in 1995, of apocalypse in 2000, of politics in 2004. They had never

taken this route before and I can imagine how surprising it had been coming off the tail end of Hail to the Thief. It’s sentimental and powerful, yet very minimalist and soft-spoken. “Videotape” closes the book on a peculiarly bereaved note. It’s extremely barebones even for Radiohead, with a rich but filtered-out piano sickly playing various A-chord forms to bed Yorke’s raspy, tired ruminations. “You shouldn’t be afraid/Because I know today has been the most perfect day I’ve ever seen.” The song is a parlor trick, with the piano chords starting ever-soslightly behind the beat to create a foggy sense of imbalance and, paired with the vocals, longing. It may stand as their most powerful piano ballad, with “Codex” and “Glass Eyes” not quite catching such levels of semblance. When going through another artists’ discography I, in certain ways, try to tie it into how they present themselves as a whole. Newer albums make older ones shine in a different light, and one can appreciate or denounce aspects with a more rounded perspective. “In Rainbows” is a vacuum-sealed representation

of the best of the best a band can offer, and it’s worth inquiring with other artists: “is this their ‘In Rainbows’? Is this how genuine they can get with their music?” Much like Tool’s “10,000 Days,” or the previously mentioned “Frames,” it truly is a special moment when an album of this caliber is released to the public. With “In Rainbows,” and its sister disc which really doesn’t get enough love, Radiohead crafted a collection of songs that would redefine how people see them as an entity. It revolutionized music culture in both how to release an album (pay-what-you-want) and digging deeper to find sounds that truly resonate with the experience of the mind. Sounds that are natural, genuine, and absolute, arranged precisely to truly realize those intangible, gorgeous noises that we consider music. For all I’m concerned,”In Rainbows,” with all its harmony, melody and poetry, is what the truth sounds like.

Kyle Land is a music writer for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at music@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @kyleoftheland.

Audrin Baghaie is the music editor for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at music@dailylobo. com Twitter @AudrinTheOdd.


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Stranger Things

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about everyone and everything. Particularly annoying was the arc involving a group of rebellious punks led by a new character, Kali, better known as Eight. This gang kicks the first episode off with an uninspired chase sequence, and they don’t come back into prominence until the seventh episode. Apart from being trite miscreant stereotypes with cringe-inducing dialogue, nothing was compelling about this group of characters — and a whole 50 minutes dedicated to them felt like a bad investment. “Chapter Seven: The Lost Sister,” was the one grating experience I had throughout all nine episodes,

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Thursday, November 2, 2017 / Page 3

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as it centered around these annoying rebels I never invested in. There was even a segment that very obviously ripped off a scene from “X-Men: First Class.” What’s worse is that the episode rudely interrupted the suspense capping the sixth episode off. Getting sucked out of so much tense buildup for this digression was a steep low in the season. There were also many flashbacks used near the beginning of the season that could have been easily inferred. These flashbacks annoyingly interrupted the flow of the narrative, but they were at least heartwarming enough to warrant some enjoyment.

Many other moments were uncharacteristically predictable and often didn’t feel earned. For one, a love triangle between Nancy, Steve and Jonathan springs up after already feeling previously resolved in the last season. Also, Eleven’s anticlimactic return and Will’s involvement with the Upside Down were easy to spot from a mile away. Despite being enjoyable to watch, a lot of crucial moments in this season lacked the impact they needed to leave their emotional impressions properly. However, every moment with the principal kids was pure gold. Pairing Steve with them was a nice,

inspired touch that led to some great character moments. Still, I was a little let down by how little focus was given to the kids this time around, as they were such a central component in the first season. I may sound too harsh out of disappointment. But rest assured, there are many, many positives outweighing the negatives. As before, “Stranger Things 2” is a beautiful show, from its gorgeous art direction to the expert cinematography paired with movie quality CGI. I was constantly awed by the visuals, especially when the Upside Down’s roots and portals were involved. And, as always, I

really dug the 80s vibe. In the end, I did come out of “Stranger Things 2” satisfied. This season was not quite as streamlined as the first, and it spent a little too much time worldbuilding for future seasons. I had a good time, though, and I can’t fault the show for being always good and only occasionally great. Overall solid, but lacking: B

and set up senior forward Myra Delgadillo, who fired the ball into the far corner past Johnson. The score remained 2-1 at half time, and Lynch’s red card midway through the second half only made UNM’s job that much more difficult. Then, three minutes from the final whistle, the Lobos equalized. Sophomore midfielder Jessie Hix, after receiving a pass from freshman forward Alexa Kirton at the top of the box, lofted the ball over the Fresno State goalkeeper, tying the game 2-2

and forcing extra time. Neither side was able to find the winning goal in overtime, which meant that the game would be decided in penalty kicks. A miss from the Lobos in the third round of penalties meant that Fresno State, after having converted four penalties, could win the game with the fifth penalty. Senior defender Angie Weiner stepped up to the spot, but her low shot was saved by an outstretched Johnson. After five penalties for each

team, both teams entered sudden death. Junior defender Jessica Nelson converted the Lobos’ fifth penalty kick, putting pressure on the Bulldogs. If a team scores and the other team misses in sudden death, the team that scores wins. Leaning back, the sixth penalty-taker for the Bulldogs hit the ball over the goal, giving the Lobos the win. “This has been our team all year long,” Dyche said. “To go down to 10 and to lose your leading

goal scorer and to fight back that way...I’m just really proud to be a part of this team.” The Lobos will play San Jose State in the semifinal of the conference tournament on Thursday in Las Vegas, Nevada.

Hector Valverede is a culture reporter with the Daily Lobo. He primarily writes movie reviews. He can be contacted at culture@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @hpvalverde.

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later in the second half, Fresno took a 2-1 lead. In the 34th minute, sophomore midfielder Tori Nicolo made the most of a pass from sophomore forward Julia Glaser and equalized for the Bulldogs. The Bulldogs went on to score their second goal in the 39th minute — Glaser again at the center of the action. The sophomore brought down a goal kick from UNM sophomore Emily Johnson, then charged into the final third

Matthieu Cartron is a sports beat reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers women’s soccer and men’s tennis. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @cartron_matt.

How to avoid the flu this season By Shubham Chadha @DailyLobo Flu season is here, and a highly populated university can leave students vulnerable to catching influenza. One of the most important steps to treating the flu is being able to identify flu-like symptoms. The respiratory illness usually begins with a fever, sore throat and cough. Symptoms also include headaches, body aches, fatigue and fevers reaching 103 degrees, said

Lisa Leahigh, a registered nurse at the University of New Mexico Student Health & Counseling. Flu symptoms are associated with their longevity. The flu can vary in its intensity and length depending on the person’s level of health and treatment options. However, even after the main symptoms of the flu have passed, many people can still suffer from lingering symptoms. “On average, the flu can last for a few days to about two weeks. However, the fatigue can last longer, and one of the scary things about the flu is that it can develop into other

infections such as pneumonia. So, it is important to take the flu and flu symptoms seriously,” Leahigh said. If a person has already developed flu-like symptoms, there are many treatments that can help mitigate the problem. “First of all, if someone develops flu symptoms, they need to get a lot of rest, drink a lot of fluids, monitor their temperature and take a fever reducer if necessary. However, since the flu can lead to complications, anyone who becomes dizzy, short of breath, experiences pain in their chest or

cannot break their fever, should see their doctor,” said Leahigh. If a student is certain that he or she has the flu, it’s important to rest as much as possible. Due to the severity of the flu, it is recommended to take days off of regular activities to allow medicine and a body’s immune system to respond. Along with always covering their mouths when they cough, Leahigh recommends that students — after informing their instructors via email — should not attend class while they have a fever. Being aware of treatment options

for the flu is important; however, keeping a preventative mindset is another great responsibility for everyone. The CDC has shown that the greatest preventative method for the flu is to get a flu shot. Students can access free flu shots at SHAC by calling 277-3136 to make an appointment. They can also attend SHAC’s flu shot clinic on Nov. 7 and 8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Shubham Chadha is a news reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.

men’s soccer

Beaulieu earns Player of the Week recognition By Cameron Goeldner @goeldfinger Jason Beaulieu, the goalkeeper for the New Mexico men’s soccer team, was awarded his second Conference USA Defensive Player

of the Week award on Monday after he posted two shutouts last week against Denver and Charlotte. In 220 minutes last week, Beaulieu recorded his fourth and fifth shutouts of the season. The Lobos were unable to capitalize to the fullest extent however, as they

earned double overtime draws in both matches. He is the third player in Lobo history with 22 clean sheets in his career. He recorded 14 saves last week, and now has 73 on the year, which puts him 21st in the nation. The Lobos have one more

regular season game, as they prepare to take on Old Dominion on Friday, Nov. 3 at 5 p.m. After that, the team will look to defend their C-USA tournament title. This year’s tournament will be held at Old Dominion.

Cameron Goeldner is a freelance sports reporter for the Daily Lobo. He primarily covers men’s soccer, but also contributes content for baseball, basketball, football and track and field. He can be contacted at sports@dailylobo.com or on Twitter @goeldfinger.


LOBO OPINION

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The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895

Thursday, November 2, 2017

Opinion Editor / opinion@dailylobo.com

LETTERS Trump’s threats to North Korea are a grave danger Editor, If we lived in North Korea and we heard the U.S. president with thousands of nuclear bombs at his command threaten to mass murder our

Will the real populism please stand up? Editor, Writing at The American Conservative, Mike Lofgren tears into the guts of “Billionaire at the Barricades: The Populist Revolution from Reagan to Trump,” the latest book by Republican political commentator Laura Ingraham. Lofgren’s two key points — that Donald Trump is no populist, and that conservatism is not populism —are well-made. “A cynic,” he writes, “would conclude that the term populism, when applied to Republican politics in 2017, means this: keep the rich up, the poor down, foreigners out and everybody else distracted by scapegoats. Meanwhile, line your pockets at the public trough...and fill your top posts with enough billionaires

nation of 25 million women, men and children when he spoke before the whole world at the United Nations last month, how would we feel? Talk about violent gangs and drug cartels! Talk about Hitler and Stalin! Talk about ISIS and international terrorism! How many U.S. preachers, priests, rabbis and mainstream media have the conscience and the courage to publicly damn Trump’s

insanely evil threats? How many in Congress have publicly damned Trump’s evil words? Instead, Congress, including, sadly, both New Mexico Sens. Heinrich and Udall, voted for $700 billion for the U.S. to rob, terrorize, cripple, blind, paralyze, make homeless and murder worldwide. Is this treating other people as they want to be treated? Is Trump, who threatened to murder 25 mil-

lion people and has thousands of nuclear bombs at his command, less dangerous than the deranged Las Vegas gunman who brutally shot hundreds of people? I hate guns. I have never owned a gun and never plan to. I have paid no federal income tax for 38 years. I refuse to pay for war and nuclear bombs.

to make George W. Bush’s cabinet look like a Soviet Workers’ Council.” The piece is a rewarding read. Despite his best efforts, however, Lofgren misfires on the most basic question involved. What is populism? He surrenders — it’s “hard to define” — citing various figures left and right to whom the label has been applied but whose ideologies are wildly incompatible with one another. In fact, populism is quite easy to define. It is the separation of people into two warring classes. Let’s call them “the righteous masses” and “the power elites.” The populist, of course, sides with the righteous masses. It’s as simple as that. But the devil is in the details of defining those two classes. “Right-wing populism” defines the classes mendaciously. It attempts to split the righteous masses against themselves by defining (as per Lofgren above) civic, ethnic, sexual and gender minorities out of the

group and the politically connected wealthy in. It’s the righteous white working class and Donald Trump vs. immigrants, blacks, Latinos and the LGBTQ community. Since it’s difficult to make a case that traditionally oppressed out groups are the “power elite,” they’re instead portrayed as mere pawns, robots in harness to the real villains. The media. Academia. And, although the message is usually offered in dog whistle code (“the bankers,” “Wall Street”), Jews. It’s a jalopy held together with intellectual baling wire and running on fear and bigotry, but Trump’s presidency is far from the first time it’s carried a right-wing “populist” where he wants to go. What would a real populism look like? French writers Charles Comte and Charles Dunoyer answered that question in the 19th century. The two classes that matter are the productive class (the “righteous masses” who earn their livings through voluntary labor

and exchange) and the political class (the “power elites” who steal their livings through control of, or favors from, the organization of plunder, aka the state). Race, national origin, language, sexual orientation, gender identity — none of these personal characteristics are relevant to a true populist orientation. The only truly meaningful class distinction is the state and its hangers-on versus the rest of us. Even Karl Marx (who stole class theory from Comte and Dunoyer then mutilated it into a form that murdered millions) understood that the state is “the executive committee of the ruling class.” Real populism is two things: it is left-wing, and it is libertarian. Trump is neither.

Don Schrader

Thomas L. Knapp Director The William Lloyd Garrison Center for Libertarian Advocacy Journalism

PhD

Volume 122 Issue 23 Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Sanchez Managing Editor Jonathan Baca

EDITORIAL BOARD Elizabeth Sanchez Editor-in-chief

Jonathan Baca Managing editor

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The New Mexico Daily Lobo is an independent student newspaper published on Monday and Thursday except school holidays during the fall and spring semesters and weekly during the summer session. Subscription rate is $75 per academic year. E-mail accounting@dailylobo.com for more information on subscriptions. The New Mexico Daily Lobo is published by the Board of UNM Student Publications. The editorial opinions expressed in the New Mexico Daily Lobo are those of the respective writers and do not necessarily reflect the views of the students, faculty, staff and regents of the University of New Mexico. Inquiries concerning editorial content should be made to the editor-in-chief. All content appearing in the New Mexico Daily Lobo and the Web site dailylobo.com may not be reproduced without the consent of the editor-in-chief. A single copy of the New Mexico Daily Lobo is free from newsstands. Unauthorized removal of multiple copies is considered theft and may be prosecuted. Letter submission policy: The opinions expressed are those of the authors alone. Letters and guest columns must be concisely written, signed by the author and include address and telephone. No names will be withheld.


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Thursday, November 2, 2017 / Page 5

The Entertainment Guide

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2nd and Central • ABQ, NM Thursday NOV 2 Doors 7:00pm ALL AGES

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Dizzy Gillespie Centennial Tribute

PUBLICITY WORKSHOP:

Tell The World Who You Are And What You Do With Outpost Founder & Director Tom Guralnick

KURT ROSENWINKEL QUARTET

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Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 12:30-5pm 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 www.unmtruman.com

Friday Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com

Outpost Performance Space Publicity Workshop: Tell the World Who You Are and What You Do 11:00 am With Outpost Founder and Director Tom Guralnick outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available

Sunday Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com Outpost Performance Space outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available

Monday

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Truman Health Services Offers free rapid testing (Hepatitis C, HIV and Syphilis) Call for locations 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

Sunshine Theater Lords of Acid En Esch Wiccid Doors open at 7 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com

Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com

Outpost Performance Space outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available

Tuesday Outpost Performance Space outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available Sunshine Theater Aminé Towkio Doors open at 7 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com Truman Health Services Free and confidential Rapid HIV Testing 8am-noon 801 Encino Place NE, Suite B-6 www.unmtruman.com

Wednesday Sunshine Theater Live music venue in a historic building Local & national artists Full bar 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com Outpost Performance Space outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available Iron Cowboy Meet James Lawrence the worlds greatest triathlete Sub Ballroom B 7:00pm Check out sse@unm.edu for more information

KNOW YOURS

THE BAD PLUS

Groundbreaking piano-bass-drum trio

Special Saturday Matinee, 7:30PM 1:00PM only $5 for students!

STUDENT DISCOUNT & RUSH TICKETS AVAILABLE FOR ALL SHOWS AT OUTPOST

Outpost Performance Space Bobby Shew and the Albuquerque Jazz Orchestra 7:30pm Dizzy Gillespie Centennial Tribute outpostspace.org Student discounts and rush tickets available

Truman Health Services 272-1312 www.unmtruman.com

1 in 8 people with HIV don’t know their status.

Genre bending guitarist, multi-instrumentalist

7:30PM

FRI

Sunshine Theater Trevor Hall East Forest Doors open at 7 2nd & Central sunshinetheaterlive.com

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PAGE 6 / THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2017

dailylobo.com

UNM makes changes to training By Rebecca Brusseau @r_brusseau

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Each year, the University of New Mexico requires its employees to complete a mandatory virtual safety training. This year, UNM Human Resources has made two big changes to the program. The two notable changes include an additional Active Shooter training and a new deadline to complete these virtual courses. The due date of these mandatory courses has been changed from Dec. 31 in previous years to Dec. 1, 2017. This change will affect all employees in every department, including oncall employees, temporary staff and undergraduate and graduate student employees, according to the UNM Human Resources website. The other elements of the employee training courses include topics regarding sexual harassment and misconduct, titled “Intersections: Preventing Discrimination and Harassment,” and a basic course for annual safety training. These training modules include example scenarios in which the participant can assess and expand their knowledge of appropriately handling situations of unsuitable behavior. These hour-long assessments are accessible through Learning Central for employees and are required by Occupation Safety and Health Administration laws. The “Intersections” course contains information on ways to prevent sexual harassment and

discrimination in the workplace, according to the UNM Human Resources website. The scenarios animated in this course range from that of a medical student in Puerto Rico who had been targeted by sexist remarks and hostile forms of sexual harassment by colleagues, to an African-American professor that was subjected to racism within his department. “Intersections” educates on topics of discrimination, such as microaggressions in the workplace, and situations in which an employer may unjustly refuse to address hostility at work. The purpose of this training is to educate and remind employees and authorities how to recognize and handle illegal or abusive workplace behavior and how to make a difference by positively contributing to a healthy work environment, according to the training course’s introduction on Learning Central. The addition of the Active Shooter course has come after a number of national high-profile mass shootings. Although it is a sensitive topic to approach and prepare for, training for this hypothetical situation is needed to ensure safety for the community. However, this is hardly the first action taken by UNM to promote safety precautions recently. According to a report by KRQE, in June of 2017 the University introduced an Active Shooter Survival Course event. This was in response to the situation in December 2016 in which 24-year-old David

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

FEATURED PHOTO

Erik Sanchez / Daily Lobo / @DailyLobo

People gather to view and carve pumpkins at the SUB during a pumpkin carving contest on Oct. 31, 2017.

Arushanov entered campus armed with weapons, claiming to want to test UNMPD’s response. The Active Shooter training course includes slides which explain the terms associated with mass shootings and other violent situations, and gives tips on how to spot suspicious activities. According to UNM Human Resources’ website, “The University of New Mexico’s Active Shooter course prepares you to report suspicious activity, recognize patterns of behavior that can lead to an active

shooter event and how to survive an active shooter event by using ‘Run, Hide, Fight.’” The Active Shooter safety training course concludes with the phrase, “be safe and remain vigilant.” The idea of “Run, Hide, Fight” is also explained in a video included in the training course, and it depicts an ideal response to the unfortunate circumstance which could arise from the presence of an active shooter in the workplace. This training also provides tips for ensuring that individuals involved in this hypothetical

situation are able to allow the event to be handled appropriately by authorities by remaining calm and not losing hope for survival. Overall, according to the Active Shooter training course, the purpose of these mandatory courses is to promote the idea that a happy work environment is a safe work environment. Rebecca Brusseau is a news reporter at the Daily Lobo. She primarily covers the LGBT+ community. She can be contacted at news@dailylobo.com, or on Twitter @r_brusseau.

Lobo Life Thursday-Sunday, campus November calendar of events 2-5, 2017 Current Exhibits LOBOMANIA! UNM Sports through the Years 8:00am-5:00pm, Monday-Saturday Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 This exhibit encompasses all the varieties of sports at UNM and explores the development of Lobo Athletics over time. The exhibit also spotlights well-known UNM athletes and coaches. Ivory Black and Flake White 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute, 2500 Central Ave SE This exhibition includes historical lithographs by Louise Nevelson, David Hare, George McNeil, José Luis Cuevas, June Wayne, and Robert De Niro Sr. It also explores more recent Tamarind editions by Tara Donovan, Rachel Perry, Teo González, and Enrique Martinez. Frida Kahlo – Her Photos 10:00am - 4:00pm, Tuesday- Friday 10:00am - 8:00pm, Saturday UNM Art Museum The University of New Mexico Art Museum presents the international traveling exhibition Frida Kahlo – Her Photos, featuring a rare and extensive selection of Kahlo’s personal photographs. Queer ISM 9:00am-4:45pm, Monday-Friday John Sommers Gallery, Second floor, Room 202 An art exhibition by Martin Wannam, UNM. New Releases 9:00am-5:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Tamarind Institute, 2500 Central Ave SE Recent projects completed by

artists who have been invited to collaborate with Tamarind master printers. Ancestors 10:00am-4:00pm, Tuesday-Friday Maxwell Museum of Anthropology This exhibit introduces our ancestors and close relatives. These ancient relatives will take you through the story in which all of our ancestors had a role. Student-Teacher Examples with Raye Cohen 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery Faculty member Raye Cohen exhibits his art works to share his creative research. Arita Porcelain & Pueblo Pottery Group Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery This exhibit shows knowledge, experiences, and service to the university community regarding contemporary topics in art and art education. Passing the Baton: Intergenerational Creativity in New Mexico 5:30-7:00pm Zimmerman Library, Frank Waters Room 105 University Libraries is hosting an exhibit featuring the Humans of New Mexico project, with works on display in all of the main campus libraries — Centennial Science & Engineering Library, Fine Arts & Design Library, Parish Memorial Library, and Zimmerman Library. MFA Thesis Exhibition/BFA Honors Thesis Exhibition 11:00am-3:00pm, Monday-Friday Masley Gallery

This exhibition provides knowledge, experiences, and service to the university community regarding contemporary topics in art and art education students.

Thursday Campus Events

Food Not Bombs! 12:00-1:00pm In Front of UNM Bookstore Free lunch in front of the UNM Bookstore. Every Thursday at noon. Everyone is welcome. It’s Fall Y’all Festival 12:00-3:00pm Center for the Arts Lobby Department of Music Student Organization Displays, meet with Congressional Staff, enjoy free refreshments, Fall Festival games, photo booth, live music. Free to attend.

Lectures & Readings Pathology Seminar Series 8:00-9:00am Fitz Hall, room 303 Bridget Wilson, UNM, presents “The Evolving Design and Application of Immunotherapies.” Dissertation Presentation 8:00-9:00am Electrical and Computer Engineering Department, Room 118 Dewan Ibtesham, Computer Science, presents “Improving Large Scale Application Performance via Data Movement Reduction.”

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

Thesis Presentation 9:00-10:00am Mechanical Engineering, Room 427 Pouria Khanbolouki, Engineering, presents “Scalable Manufacturing of High Conductivity Carbon Nanotube Wires and Coatings.” Biomedical Informatics Seminar Series 10:00-11:00am UNM Health Sciences Library & Informatics Center, Room 228 Judy L. Cannon, UNM, presents “Quantifying T Cell Movement During theImmune Response.” Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series 10:30-11:30am Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 Daniel Wolfe presents a talk on doing business in Russia. Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series 12:00-1:15pm Mesa Vista Hall, Room 1104 Dr. Sean Guillory, creator and moderator of SeansRussiaBlog, presents a discussion celebrating the centennial of the Russian Revolution. Musicology Colloquiumm Lecture Series 2:00-3:30pm Zimmerman Library, Water Room Dr. Luisa Vilar-Payá, Universidad de las Américas, Puebla, presents “The Politics of Exile, the Dedication of the Cathedral of Puebla, and the Music of Juan Gutiérrez de Padilla.” Biology Fall 2017 Seminar Series 3:30-4:45pm Castetter Hall, Room 100 Dr. Seth Newsome, University of California, presents “From

Community to Microbial Ecology, Tracing the Exchange of Resources Across Multiple Levels of Ecological Organization.” Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series 5:00-7:00pm Science and Math Learning Center, Room 102 “A Dialogue with Experts” is the final event of the Russia 1917-2017 UNM Speaker series, commemorating the hundred year anniversary of the Russian Revolution. Reception to follow. Jeffrey Quilter Public Lecture 7:30-8:30pm Maxwell Museum of Anthropology Hibben Center Jeffrey Quilter, Harvard University, presents “Tales of the Moche Kings and Queens: Society and Mortuary Practices on the north coast of Peru.” 2017, marks the 30th anniversary of the discovery in Peru of the tomb of the Lord of Sipán, the richest gold burial in the New World. Since that time, many other tombs of high status Moche lords and ladies have been found on the North Coast of Peru.

Art & Music UNM Symphony Orchestra Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall The UNM Orchestra presents the Sinfonia Concertante in E-flat Major, K. 364 for Violin and Viola featuring UNM Faculty Carmelo de los Santos, violin and Kimberly Fredenburgh, viola. Also in the program Gustav Mahler’s Symphony No. 1 in D Major. $15 / 10 / 5

Campus Calendar continued on page 7

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


@DailyLobo

New Mexico Daily Lobo

The ways to use your #1 UNM news source! chess

Thursday, November 2, 2017 / Page 7

Scan QR Code to download FREE APP

FOR RELEASE o NOVEMBER 9, 2017

b bo o /DailyLo DailyLo ailyLob @Puzzle @DCrossword Los Angeles Times Daily

crossword

Throwback Thursday (Level 2)

ACROSS 1 Animated film set partly in Insectopia 5 By way of, to Burns 9 Try 13 Like many trees in winter 14 Respond 16 Approximately 2.2 lbs. 17 West Point, e.g.: Abbr. 18 “Are you calling me __?” 19 Currier’s partner 20 Moment-of-truth words 22 Fight 24 Geological period 25 Track-and-field events 27 Bugs often caught 29 DOJ chiefs 30 Cough syrup amt. 33 Jessica Simpson’s popsinging sister 35 Extreme degree 36 Cookie with a limited-edition Swedish Fish variety 37 Went over the limit 38 Hidden supply 40 Club charges 41 Some twitches 42 Nigerian native 43 Not covering much 45 Calligraphy supply 46 Corvallis sch. 47 Like either main face of El Capitan 48 Slightly embellished truth 50 Decay 53 Energetic worker 56 Part of a proverbial secretive trio 58 Jet engine sound 59 “The Wonder Years” mom 61 Old El Paso product 62 Related 63 Move quickly 64 Quickly, in memos 65 Alice’s workplace

By Eddie Wyckoff

White to move and win. This is the first chess puzzle published in this column nearly three years ago! I was first introduced to it as “the Russian schoolboy” problem, since, supposedly, it carries such importance that every Russian schoolboy knows the answer! Hint: thou shalt make a passed pawn. Solution to last puzzle: 1.g8=N! (threatens 2.Bg4#) 1. … Bf5 2.Rc7!, and any Black move leads to mate in 1. Want to learn how to read this? Visit www.learnchess.info/n Suggestions? Comments? lobochesspuzzle@gmail.com

sudoku

Level 1 2 3 4 October 30th issue puzzle solved

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

11/2/17 11/9/17 October 30th issue puzzle solved Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

By Robert and Marlea Ellis

66 New Year’s Day word 67 Orch. section DOWN 1 Taper off 2 Dipping chip 3 Conductor’s job? 4 Last letters in Canada 5 Recycling, composting, etc.? 6 Greek sun god 7 “Nick of Time” singer 8 Andean tuber 9 Moves merrily 10 Couch potato’s device 11 Brown bar orders 12 Highly respected speakers maker 15 Livestock feed approximation? 21 Cruise stop 23 NBA stats 26 It may be beaten 28 Bygone automaker 30 Tongue-in-cheek presidential tribute? 31 Barely flow 32 Bouquet 33 Italian wine city

©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

34 Public relations distortion 35 Mil. category 36 “Garfield” dog 39 Touch on 44 Board and lodging 46 Electrical unit 47 Hit hard, as the brakes 48 Yells “Fore!” at 49 Junior Jetson 51 First name in bologna

11/2/17 11/9/17

52 Features of some sports cars, and what this puzzle’s four longest answers have in common 53 Eighth of a fluid ounce 54 Oxen coupler 55 Carpentry fastener 57 Sch. support groups 60 Army training ctr.

Lobo LiFe Thursday-Sunday, campus November calendar of events 2-5, 2017 Campus Calendar continued from pg 6

Art & Music UNM Symphony Orchestra Concert 7:30-9:00pm Popejoy Hall The UNM Orchestra presents the Sinfonia Concertante in E-flat Major, K. 364 for Violin and Viola featuring UNM Faculty Carmelo de los Santos, violin and Kimberly Fredenburgh, viola. Also in the program Gustav Mahler’s Symphony No. 1 in D Major. $15 / 10 / 5

Theater & Film The Dark Tower- Mid Week Movie Series 3:30-5:30pm SUB Theater The last Gunslinger, Roland Deschain, has been locked in an eternal battle with Walter O’Dim, also known as the Man in Black, determined to prevent him from toppling the Dark Tower, which holds the universe together. With the fate of the worlds at stake, good and evil will collide in the ultimate battle as only Roland can defend the Tower from the Man in Black. $3/2.50/2 Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater When Joanna comes home from vacation she brings her African American fiancé, John, to meet her parents. Celebrating its 50th anniversary, Guess Who’s coming to Dinner was the first of its kind to

discuss interracial marriage on the big screen. $5/4/3

Sports & Recreation UNM Volleyball vs. San Jose State 7:00-9:00pm Johnson Center $5/Free with student I.D.

Student Groups & Gov. Genomics Journal Club 9:00-10:00am CTRC, Room 240 Apologetics Bible Study 10:30am-12:30pm SUB Scholars Catholic Apologetics Fellowship & Evangelization (CAFE) is an Byzantine Catholic organization, in full communion with the Pope of Rome, created to defend and engage in Catholic practices on and around the Main Campus. Biochemistry and Biology Journal Club 12:00-1:00pm BRF, Room 218

Molecular

Cell and Molecular Basis of Disease (CMBD) Club 12:00-1:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 303 Cardiovascular Physiology Journal Club 4:00-5:00pm Fitz Hall, Room 205

Campus Crusade for Christ Weekly Meeting 6:00-9:00pm SUB Santa Ana A&B

Journal With The Resource Center 4:00-5:00pm WRC Group Room

Students For Life: Weekly Meeting 6:30-10:30pm SUB Mirage - Thunderbird

Science on Tap 5:30-6:30pm O’Niell’s on Central Russell TerBeek, Arizona State University, presents “Dark Matter: Origins, Evidence, and Why You Should Care.”

Lobo Toastmasters Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Trailblazer/Spirit Sprechtisch - Deutsch Klub 7:30-10:00pm Carraro’s & Joe’s Place, 108 Vassar Dr SE Meet in a friendly atmosphere to practice speaking German. Jitterbugs Anonymous! 8:00-10:00pm Johnson Gym, Aerobics Room B553 Learn how to swing dance.

Meetings Board of Regents Meeting 9:00am-12:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room Special meeting in open and closed session to discuss candidates for president of the university. Staff Council Meeting 11:00am-12:00pm Domenici Center West, Room 3110

Advanced Lobo Leaders Meeting 4:00-10:00pm SUB Cherry/Silver

Academic/Student Affairs Research Committee Meeting 1:00-2:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room

ASUNM Emerging Lobo Leaders Weekly Meeting 5:00-6:30pm SUB Lobo A & B

CL Neuroradiology Conference 2:00-3:00pm Family Medicine Center, Room 420

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

&

Women’s

Friday

Lectures & Readings Dermatology Grand Rounds Clinical Cases 8:00-9:00am 1021 Medical Arts Ave. NE Dermatology grand rounds will involve clinical cases for discussion. OSE Seminars 11:00am-12:00pm Room 190, Physics & Astronomy Professor Masud Mansuripur, University of Arizona, presents “Thermodynamics of Radiation Pressure and Photon Momentum.” Susan Patrick Olson Memorial Lecture 12:00-1:00pm Domenici Center Auditorium Janet L. Neisewander, Arizona State University, presents “NatureNurture Interactions on the Path to Drug Addictions.” Geography & Environmental Studies Autumn Colloquium 3:00-4:00pm Bandelier East Hall, Room 105 Jennifer Tucker, UNM SA+P Assistant Professor, will present “Contraband

City: outlaw capital and urban development in the ParaguayBrazil borderlands.”

Art & Music B.L.A.C.K Open Mic Night 5:30-11:00pm SUB Santa Ana Def Jam themed event by the Brothers Leading and Cultivating Knowledge. Fractal 7:30-9:30pm Carlisle Performance Space Fractal is a showcase of original choreography by the finest graduate and undergraduate student choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12 / $10 / $8 Flying off the Handel Opera Theatre 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall The students of the UNM Opera Theatre present, “Flying off the Handel,” a Unique blending of Handel arias into an opera written by the students.

Theater & Film Basement Film: Audio Visual Show - ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater This once-a-year Basement Films production couples live performance and all things cinematic in the most unexpected ways. $5.

Campus Calendar continued on pg 8

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


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PAGE 8 / THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2017

NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO

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7 days of online advertising, and 2 days of print, for $1 per word per week. Graphics can be added to print and online publications for $24.99 per week. Special effects are charged additionally per line: bold, italics, centering, blank lines, larger font, etc. Color is available for $1 per line per day. Logos can be included with text: Black & white is $5 per day. Color is $10 per day.

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6600accommodation Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NM 87110to any (candidates needing an with respect Apply at eventon and interview PT administrative support help tocandidates sort or the spot oninterview the spot or Qualifi ed candidates must theseApply 6600 Menaul Blvd NE, Albuquerque, NMthese 87110 Qualified candidates must meet minimummeet requirements Qualified must meet these minimum requirements online ahead of time on the spot or Qualified must meet minimum requirements thesedeposits, requirements may speak with athese Regional Human mail, makeof bank scan, filecandidates (candidates needing an accommodation with respect needing to any minimum requirements (candidates (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to any or Qualified candidates must meet these minimum requirements Apply onlineyour ahead of time (candidates needing an accommodation with respect to anyHuman toApply expedite interview of these requirements may with arequirements Regional and electronically documents. or Qualified candidates must meetbranch thesespeak minimum online ahead of an accommodation with respect any of Apply Resourcessort Manager by contacting our local office). to expedite interview (candidates needing an accommodation with toto any onlineyour ahead of time time these requirements may speak with a Regional Human Resources Manager bywith contacting our respect local branch office). of these requirements may a Regional Human $11.50/ hr +mileage. of 10-15 hrs/wk. 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Be branch 18 years old (21ce). for driving positions) at arrival! at AT: arrival! local offi APPLY • High school diploma orpositions) equivalent at interview arrival! • High school diploma or equivalent • Be 18 years old (21 for driving • Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test • High school diploma or equivalent caregiver poSiTion For the18 #1 workHigh(21 school diploma ordiploma equivalent • Be years old for driving positions) Maintain current active status of required license at all • Be 18• Be years old (21 for driving positions) • •High school or equivalent • 18 years old (21 for driving positions) • Pass employment background check & drug/alcohol test APPLY AT: place looking for someone who enjoys APPLY AT: • Be 18 years old and (21must for driving positions) APPLY atfor all whenpositions) ontest duty •background Betimes 18 years oldcarry (21&check driving Pass employment check drug/alcohol • Pass employment background check &times drug/alcohol test http://www.aus.com/careers APPLY AT: AT: •that Pass employment background & drug/alcohol test working with kids and•current believes • Pass employment background check & all drug/alcohol • Maintain active status of required license at Strong customer service & communications skillstest • •current Pass employment background or for more information •childhood Maintain current active status of required license at at allall& drug/ • of Maintain active status ofstatus required license at check all • current Maintain active of required license play is an important part • current Computer skillsstatus to use of therequired latest technology • Maintain active license tools at allat times andavailable must carry at all times when on duty alcohol test times and must carry all times when on duty and must carry at allattimes when on duty development. Positions early timestimes and must carry all times on duty http://www.aus.com/careers client sites http://www.aus.com/careers http://www.aus.com/careers times and at must carry at when all times when on duty http://www.aus.com/careers www.aus.com/careers http://www.aus.com/careers • •Maintain current active status of required license at morning and online • Strong customer service communications skills Dress code for&event -skills Business • afternoons. Strong customer service & communications • Strong customer service & communications skills vanessa.mosley@aus.com • Apply Strong customer service & communications skills • Strong customer service & communications skills ormore for more information or for information for more information ororor for more information for more or for moreinformation information allskills times and must carry at alltools times when on duty at www.childrens‑choice.org• Computer • • Computer to use the latest technology tools at skills to use the latest technology at Computer to use the latest technology • skills Computer skills useskills the latest technology tools attools at • Computer to use thetolatest technology tools at • Strong customer communications skills E O E / M i n o r i t i e s / F e m a l e s / Ve t / Benefitsservice for full time& positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, client sites FULL TIME & client sites SubSTiTuTeS needed. worKing with client sites Disability: Allied Universal Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition TIME client sites client sites • PART Computer to use theTraining latest technology • • Dress code forfor event - skills Business vanessa.mosley@aus.com is an Equal Opportunity Employer & Reward Programs, & Career Development Programs, children ages 18 mos. - 8th grade. Dress code - Business • Dress code for event -event Business vanessa.mosley@aus.com vanessa.mosley@aus.com • Dress code for event - Business committed to hiring a diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks vanessa.mosley@aus.com tools at client sites • Dress for event Must be available at code least two days a- Business vanessa.mosley@aus.com workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) vanessa.mosley@aus.com code for event - Business week either 8:30-3:30, or 3-6. FULL Pay TIME •&Dress E O MMiinnoorriittiieess//FFeem a l eess//Ve tt// Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, EOOEEE// /M Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME & Company EDisability: i n o r i t i eUniversal s / F emmaalServices l e sVe / Ve t/ Benefits for full Paid time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, FULL TIME &TIME Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition DOE. Please email FULL resume to PART Disability: Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition E O E / M i n oAllied rAllied i t i e sUniversal / F e m a Services l eServices s / Ve t / Benefits for full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, TIME &PART TIME Disability: Allied Universal Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k&Retirement Plan, Recognition is an Equal Opportunity Employer && Reward Programs, Training Career Development Programs, PART TIME is/ M aniEqual Opportunity Reward Programs, Training & CareerPlan, Development Programs, EOE/Minorities/Females/ office@edelsol.org Disability: Services Paid Life Insurance, 401k Recognition EO Ecommitted n oAllied r iOpportunity t i eUniversal s / F eamEmployer adiverse l e s / Ve t / Benefits for Company full time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision Insurance, Benefi ts for full&Retirement time positions: Medical/Dental/Vision/Insurance, FULL TIME PART & is an Equal Employer & Reward Programs, Training Career Development Programs, to hiring TIME Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks committed to hiring Allied a diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks Vet/Disability: iscommitted an Equal Opportunity & Reward Programs, Training & Career Development Programs, FULL TIME & Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition Disability: Allied Services Company Paid Life Insurance, 401k Retirement Plan, Recognition workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) to Universal hiring aEmployer diverse Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) & Perks TIME Universal Servicesais diverse looKing PART For pT office clerk Tues- Programs, to hiring &&Reward Programs, Training & Career Employee Assistance Programs, Company Discounts & Perks Programs, PART TIME workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon)Development iscommitted an Equal Opportunity Employer & Reward Training Career Development Programs, an Equal Opportunity State License Number Employee Assistance Programs, Company Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming Statesoon) License Number Discounts & Perksworkforce days/ Thursdays, 9-5. PerfectEmployee for stu- Assistance committed to hiring a Programs, Company Discounts & Perks Employer committed todiverse Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* State License Number(coming soon) dents. Call 505‑977‑3458. hiring a diverse workforce workforce Programs*, Tuition Reimbursement* (coming soon) State License Number

APPLY AT:

NM State License Number 2834

1 room near UNM at Stanford.

$400/mo +$200dd arms@unm.edu

caregiver/ cna For disabled woman.

505‑440‑1049.

room near unm $90/wk. 505‑400‑ 4852.

State License Number 2834

Lobo Life campus calendar of events State License Number

Thursday-Sunday, November 2-5, 2017

Campus Calendar continued from pg 7

Student Groups & Gov. Neuroscience Journal Club 9:00-10:00am Fitz Hall, Room 243 UNM Juggling Club 1:00-6:00pm SUB Atrium Ivan Karp Emerging Economies Program Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Luminaria Korea Club Weekly Meeting 3:00-4:00pm SUB Isleta Japanese Club Benkyokai) Meeting 3:00-5:00pm SUB Sandia International Business Global General Meeting 4:00-6:30pm SUB Luminaria

(Nihongo

Students

League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) 7:30-8:45pm

Meetings Coffee and Conversation 11:00am-12:30pm Honoes College Forum

Finance and Facilities Committee 12:30-1:30pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room

Saturday Campus Events

Real ID Free Legal Fair 10:00am-2:00pm UNM School of Law, 1117 Stanford Dr NE Judges, attorneys, and UNM Law School faculty will offer information and consultation in a safe and affirming place.

Art & Music Creative Engagement Tour: Rose Simpson 2:00-3:00pm University Art Museum Visit The Museum and learn about the life of Frida Kahlo through the perspectives of contemporary artists Fractal 7:30-9:30pm Carlisle Performance Space Fractal is a showcase of original choreography by the finest graduate and undergraduate student choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12 / $10 / $8 Flying off the Handel Opera Theatre 7:30-9:00pm

Keller Hall The students of the UNM Opera Theatre present, “Flying off the Handel,” a unique blending of Handel arias into an opera written by the students.

Theater & Film Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner ASUNM Southwest Film Center 6:00-7:30pm SUB Theater When Joanna comes home from vacation she brings her African American fiancé, John, to meet her parents. Celebrating its 50th anniversary, Guess Who’s coming to Dinner was the first of its kind to discuss interracial marriage on the big screen. $5/4/3 Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner ASUNM Southwest Film Center 8:00-9:30pm SUB Theater When Joanna comes home from vacation she brings her African American fiancé, John, to meet her parents. Celebrating its 50th anniversary, Guess Who’s coming to Dinner was the first of its kind to discuss interracial marriage on the big screen. $5/4/3

Sports & Recreation UNM Volleyball vs. Nevada 12:00-2:00pm Johnson Center $5/Free with student I.D.

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

UNM Football vs. Utah State 3:30-5:30pm University Stadium Free with student I.D.

Student Groups & Gov. Hobbit Society 11:00am-1:00pm Honors Forum Anime Club 4:00-7:00pm SUB Acoma A&B

Sunday Art & Music

Flying off the Handel Opera Theatre 7:30-9:00pm Keller Hall The students of the UNM Opera Theatre present, “Flying off the Handel,” a unique blending of Handel arias into an opera written by the students. Fractal 2:00-3:30pm Carlisle Performance Space Fractal is a showcase of original choreography by the finest graduate and undergraduate student choreographers of the UNM dance program. $12 / $10 / $8

Theater & Film Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner 1:00-2:30pm ASUNM Southwest Film Center When Joanna comes home from vacation she brings her African American fiancé, John, to meet her parents. Celebrating its 50th anniversary, Guess Who’s coming to Dinner was the first of its kind to discuss interracial marriage on the big screen. $5/4/3 Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner 3:00-4:30pm ASUNM Southwest Film Center When Joanna comes home from vacation she brings her African American fiancé, John, to meet her parents. Celebrating its 50th anniversary, Guess Who’s coming to Dinner was the first of its kind to discuss interracial marriage on the big screen. $5/4/3

Sports & Recreation UNM Women’s Basketball vs. Fort Lewis 2:00-4:00pm Dream Style Arena Tickets starting at $4/Free with Student I.D.

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

NM Daily Lobo 110217  

NM Daily Lobo 110217