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April 23, 2012

Vol. 91 Issue 42

Celebrating Japanese Arts The Petterson Museum in Claremont, Calif. celebrated Japan through art and culture. The excitement for the new season was demonstrated through sword fighting, drumming and more.

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WILLIAM CAMARGO / Daily Titan Members of CSUF’s Army ROTC head into an exercise at Camp Pendleton. The field exercises focused on aspects such as leadership skills and how to handle confrontations with civilians. Evaluations were also given to platoon leaders at the end of each exercise.

Army ROTC cadets train at Marine base Titans train with others from nearby universities ANDERS HOWMANN Daily Titan

Cadets from Cal State Fullerton’s Reserve Officer’s Training Corps (ROTC) program conducted their semi-annual field training exercise this weekend at the Camp Pendleton Marine base. The Titan Battalion was joined

by Cal State Long Beach, UC Irvine, Cal State Dominguez Hills and University of Southern California. From Friday through mid-Sunday, cadets were in the field training in squad and platoon-level combat exercises. Armed with real rifles firing blank rounds and weighed down by 40-pound rucksacks and tactical gear, they practiced everything from patrolling formations to interacting with civilians on the battlefield. They lived off of packaged meals,

Ready-To-Eat (MREs) and slept in patrol formations under the stars, switching security shifts with their patrol mates. “The point behind this FTX (field training exercise) was to give our MS3’s (third-year cadets) experience in squad sticks and platoon level patrolling in preparation for what they are going to come across during their evaluation at Ft. Louis during Warrior Forge,” said Master Sgt. Anthony Coates, one of the noncommissioned officers for

the Titan Battalion. The exercises were split into two categories: squad and platoon exercises. Cadets were assigned leadership roles for each of the exercises and were evaluated by senior-level cadets (MS4s) from other campuses. Different surprise variables, such as indirect fire, suicide bombers and booby traps were added to each exercise at the evaluator’s discretion. “The way training goes, you try to add

LOCAL | Sanctuary festival

See TRAINING, page 3

CAMPUS | College of Communications

Live music and art at OC preserve

Dozens of events set for Comm Week Students anticipate meeting professionals


More than 2,000 people attend Spring Fair and Art Festival at Tucker Wildlife Sanctuary

Daily Titan


The Tucker Wildlife Sanctuary hosted its fourth annual Spring Fair and Art Festival Saturday and Sunday. The sanctuary, which is owned and operated by the Cal State Fullerton College of Natural Sciences and Mathematics, opened its doors to community members to tour the facility and enjoy different events. There was live music, art and nature events, a barbecue, activities for children and an Earth Day celebration at the family-friendly event. More than 50 vendors were there to help families enjoy nature, as well as sell different arts and crafts. Admission was $5, but children under the age of 12 got in for free. The proceeds went to the sanctuary’s education program and transportation scholarships. The scholarships help bring disadvantaged students from local schools to come visit the sanctuary. Karon Cornell, sanctuary director, said this is a family-friendly event that everyone will enjoy. “This annual spring event is a great way to introduce the community to Tucker Wildlife

extra challenges,” said Cadet Joe Lopez, a senior political science major. The squad-level exercises were primarily based on combating opposing forces (OpFor). Squads were tasked with moving from point to point or attacking objectives while ambushing or receiving fire. OpFor soldiers were role-played by other cadets.

STEPHEN McGLADE / Daily Titan Children play with modeling clay at CSUF’s ceramics booth at the Spring Fair and Art Festival Sunday at the Tucker Wildlife Sanctuary in Modjeska Canyon, Calif.

Sanctuary and all the programs we have to offer children and adults throughout the year,” said Cornell. Families and guests also had the chance to enjoy live music from bands like Wimberly Bluegrass Band, High Class Hillbillies and Riff Raff. Also at the event was Mark Mendez, a Chumash Indian, who presented a program to attendees on California Indians. It focused on the daily life of early native Californians. There was also a “Leave No Trace” class for families to enjoy. The class taught attendees of all ages how to create a more environmentally friendly and “low impact philosophy for exploring nature,” said Shauna Brady, resource

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developer for the sanctuary. Brady said it was not just the beautiful and natural surroundings that attracted over 2,000 people to the sanctuary this weekend. “(It was the) great bands, amazing food, unique handmade art, arts and crafts, and, of course, the beautiful sanctuary grounds,” Brady said. Some of the artwork for sale included ceramics, jewelry, oil and watercolor paintings, soap, candles, knitted and crocheted items, copper and metal jewelry, yard art, handmade purses and eco-friendly totes. See SANCTUARY, page 3

The Communications Department at Cal State Fullerton will be hosting its 34th annual Communications Week Monday through Friday. The weeklong event will include professionals from all communications fields who will be meeting with students and providing information for potential jobs and internships. Students from the College of Communications, which includes all majors like journalism, public relations, radio-TV-film, photography, advertising, and entertainment and tourism can expect to find a week filled with helpful and informative activities. This year’s festival will include a student-run conference and over 80 communications professionals. The annual Communications Week began in 1978 and has since showcased thousands of speakers from all aspects of the communications fields. A student task force from the College of Communications plans and organizes all aspects of Communications Week. Groups within the task force

include the executive team, the scheduling committee, the logistics committee and the communications committee. The task force is in charge of making sure that every aspect of the events week runs smoothly. Comm Week is also supported in part by the Associated Students, Inc., who helped fund the events. For many students, the event will be a chance to get their feet inside the door of the communications world before graduating. “I think it’s important because Comm Week is a great way to network with other professionals and celebrate the advancement of the field,” said Sabrina Valles, 19, a public relations major. “I’m really excited. It’s my first year going, so I can’t wait to attend the different events.” Valles said among the events being held, she is most excited to attend “Flappers and Fedoras,” a Casino night to be hosted by the Orange County Public Relations Society of America and Public Relations Student Society of America on Wednesday. See COMM, page 3


April 23, 2012


Hundreds walk for a cause at CSUF Colleges Against Cancer hosts a 24hour event for cancer ANIBAL ORTIZ Daily Titan

More than 300 people and 42 teams attended Cal State Fullerton’s fourth annual Relay for Life event Friday and Saturday. Participants walked, ran and made their way around the lawn in front of the Engineering and Computer Science Building from 5 p.m. Friday to 5 p.m. Saturday, a 24-hour period, in order to help raise awareness and funds for cancer research. “This has definitely been the best at CSUF yet,” said Danielle Riniolo, event chair. “Everyone had a good time. It was fun and successful.” The event helped Colleges Against Cancer collect more than $23,500 throughout their fundraising, Riniolo said. “It’s 24 hours because we want to signify that cancer never sleeps, so neither will we,” said Kelly Kim, a fourth-year CSUF student and cancer survivor who was diagnosed on two different occasions. Kim, who was on the committee during its start four years ago, said

cancer awareness is not a priority at many universities. Teams set up booths to raise funds that will be donated to the American Cancer Society. Riniolo said there are three parts associated with the relay event: remember, celebrate and fight back. Friday night gave participants a chance to reflect in silence during the Luminaria Ceremony. White paper bags were placed along the inner rim of the walkway, allowing the somber crowd to place neon glow sticks inside the decorated bags as a sign of remembrance for the lives of people who were lost to cancer and for those are currently fighting it. But just as the overnight gloom departed, the mood was quickly lifted, and the event turned once again into that of a celebration. Live bands, music, movies and games were made available for everyone to enjoy throughout the 24 hours. The sun’s warmth Saturday gave energetic participants an excuse to refresh themselves through the use of water balloons and water guns. People of all ages, college groups, friends and families joined the walk to raise awareness. “In my generation — when I

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DTBRIEFS Golf Tournament Raises Money

ANIBAL ORTIZ / Daily Titan Vince Amabile of the Tau Kappa Epsilon relay team, throws water balloons at participants from the during the water gun lap at CSUF’s Relay for Life event, which took place around the Engineering and Computer Science Building lawn.

was younger — if you got cancer, (then) it was a death sentence,” said Francine Ana, a sister and mother of a family who was affected by cancer. “Nowadays, there are more people that can survive cancer.” Ana, 59, who participated alongside her family, credits early detection as a vital role to surviving cancer. “I don’t know if they understand completely what cancer is,” she said, referring to her 10-year-old grandchildren who played close by with a group of fraternity students. A “Fight Back” tent was also made available with information about cancer treatment and the American Cancer Society among a list of other informational pamphlets including Proposition 29, the California Cancer Research Act expected for the June 2012 ballot. Some set up sleeping bags and tents to sleep in while others found a preferred spot on the lawn or the cement to take naps on.

Although few took part in dressing for each themed lap, the walking never ended. “One of the things that brings people back is a sense of community,” something Riniolo said is uncommon for students at CSUF. Last year’s event took place on the campus’ track, which many felt left too big of a gap between groups, Riniolo said. “It’s a really cool way for us to get together, network together and feel like we are working toward a purpose,” she said. Speakers, including Congressman Ed Royce, also talked to participants about the importance of cancer research. “The National Cancer Institute spends about $5 billion a year on research. This helps raise money primarily for research for the biological phenomenon that is cancer,” said Royce, who attends the event annually. Colleges Against Cancer and CSUF’s Relay for Life committee

The National Cancer Institute spends about $5 billion a year on research. This helps raise money primarily for research for the biological phenomenon that is cancer.


The 2012 Midyear Economic Forecast, presented by Cal State Fullerton’s Mihaylo College of Business and Economics, was held Thursday at the Hyatt Regency in Irvine. The conference was the eighth in the last several years. The event, sponsored by Commerce West Bank and Capital Pacific Homes, had two CSUF faculty members as the main speakers. Anil Puri, Ph.D., and Mira Farka, Ph.D., of the Mihaylo College of Business and Economics presented the information gathered by the department. The forecast predicted the economic climate of Orange County over the next few years and presented what the possible challenges and solutions were based off the data. The event itself

had a full house of guests, ranging from bank staff to small business owners. Puri began the presentation and displayed a brief summary of the data, while Farka went into more detail on solutions and why certain problems affect the economy the way they do. Their slides dealt with consumer confidence, job growth and short- and long-term unemployment. Puri, who is also the dean of the Mihaylo College of Business and Economics, said the forecast this year is different from last year’s because “the national economy is finally moving toward recovery from the Great Recession.” “But at the same time, this is a very tentative recovery,” said Puri. “Last year it also started out very well, and then it sort of petered out in the second half of 2011.” To ensure that the 2012 economy doesn’t fall into the same pattern as was seen in 2011, Puri said several challenges would need to be overcome like the problem with the housing market. “The recovery is going to be slow because the housing market is not expected to improve for quite some time,” Puri said. Not all problems will be domestic though. Puri said that oil prices, foreign markets and even natural calamities will have an impact on the economy. He gave examples such as China’s economic slowdown and the Iranian geopolitical situation. As far as solutions, Puri said the government has been doing quite a bit, but other actions need to be taken. Businesses have to feel more confident, and more jobs have to be created. Stephanie Juneau, a senior vice president/manager at Commerce West Bank, who works with business owners and helps manage loans, attended the conference and spoke about the forecast event. “My takeaway (from) the last

Brief by Angel Mendoza

Ed Royce Congressman

DMV Employee Guilty of Fraud

have been planning the event since September 2011. Colleges Against Cancer is a national organization of college students, faculty and staff who work together with the American Cancer Society. Orange County currently has three chapters involved with Colleges Against Cancer. Those interested in donating to CSUF’s Relay for Life have until Aug. 31 to make donations at Relay for Life’s website on the CSUF chapter’s page.

A Department of Motor Vehicles employee pleaded guilty Wednesday to 42 felonies including altering public documents and computer fraud. Fullerton resident Michelle Carbajal will spend at least seven months behind bars, according to The OC Register. In exchange for $23,000 from 12 people, Carbajal modified the records of their driver’s licenses to show that they passed the written and driving tests to attain commercial licenses. The crimes took place between Sept. 9, 2008 and April 27, 2010 at the Fullerton DMV, where she had worked for nine years. Carbajal is scheduled to be formally sentenced July 6 to four years in custody. With good behavior, her sentence will end after serving seven months at the Orange County jail. She was investigated by the DMV when her supervisor became suspicious of her. The information they found was eventually turned over to the district attorney’s office.

Economic experts predict growth Faculty share their data with concerned businesses and banks

The 25th annual Hispanic Scholarship Golf Tournament took place at the Black Gold Golf Club in Yorba Linda on April 20. The event was open to the public and helped raise funds for Cal State Fullerton students. The tournament’s goal this year was to raise $125,000. Last year, it raised $108,000, and 80 students each received a $1,500 scholarship. As of today, about 1,000 students have benefitted from the scholarships, which have totaled more than $1 million. Silas H. Abrego, interim vice president for student affairs and a tournament founder, feels today’s economy makes it harder for low-income students to pursue a college degree, according to CSUF’s website. “Paying for a college education continues to be challenging. The cost of higher education has increased rapidly, but the family median income has not kept pace. And, affordability still is a concern for many students. The tournament is one way we support them,” said Abrego.

The recovery is going to be slow because the housing market is not expected to improve for quite some time. Anil Puri Dean of the Mihaylo College of Business and Economics

Brief by Roxanne Telles

couple of years is that there are definitely domestic pressures, but there are international and global pressures as well,” said Juneau. “It has always been that way, but, at least for myself in banking in a Southern California bank, I am paying more attention. And the message I got from Dr. Puri … is that we’re impacted by what’s going on in the European countries as well.” Juneau agreed that since Orange County does a lot of foreign trading and shipping, that could be the reason it would be so affected by the international market. However, she said we’re seeing positive trends, especially in employment, because she has clients that have told her they are in a hiring mode. That might be good news for some of the students who were also at the Economic Forecast. Diane Romero, Mark Mejia and Tom Clark are all economics majors at CSUF and were helping out at the event. “We represent the economics association, so we’re very familiar with the professors and their work,” said Romero. “It’s basically just another step into the economics world and (seeing) all the current events.” The three students volunteered to help set up at the forecast event and they were able to see all the attendees as well as meet with many of them for possible job opportunities or internships.

Arrest in Cold Case Rape Police arrested 51-year-old Joseph Thornton Friday in connection with a 1981 rape and murder case. Blanca Stella Negrete was found raped and strangled to death near her Whittier apartment. Police could not find any clues and the investigation went cold. Lt. Kent Miller said the charges placed on Thornton were for the rape and death of Negrete. Since the alleged crime, Thornton has been arrested and faced with unrelated domestic violence charges. Detectives investigating the cold case evidence from Negrete’s apartment extracted DNA and had it tested at the Los Angeles County Crime Lab. Thornton’s DNA was matched during the lab work. Whittier police found Thornton at his home in Northern California. He is scheduled to be arraigned Friday. Brief by Maegan Castro-Flores


April 23, 2012


TRAINING: Before heading into the field and practicing various scenarios, members plan their mission ...Continued from page 1 Prior to any action or movement in the field, the cadets went through a rigorous briefing process. Squad and platoon leaders were bombarded with vital mission information that they jotted down as quickly as possible into small notebooks to relay to their squad. After relaying the information, squad leaders mapped out the mission plan on the ground with laminated paper symbols. This allowed the entire squad to have a clear mental picture of the mission. After the initial planning phase was complete, cadets practiced scenarios such as fire and maneuvering, patrolling formations and dealing with potentially hostile civilians. Squads were given two hours to plan and complete their mission. Cadets and OpFor were armed with standard issue M4 and M16 rifles and M249 and M240B light machine guns. As they moved from objective to objective during the scenarios, they focused on moving in wedge formations, scanning the battlefield for targets and watching for the hand signals of their squad mates. When they were engaged by OpFor, instructors emphasized a concept called “violence of action.” In order to motivate their squad mates to react quickly and accurately to incoming fire, squad leaders had to yell their commands with force and make tactical decisions quickly. Squad mates were required to mirror the commands of their leaders and move with force. At the platoon-level exercises, which involved two squads of eight to 12 soldiers, violence of action became a problem at times. Cadets learned just how difficult it is to lead an element of over twenty soldiers under fire. Platoon leaders who scored an “E” for exemplary in their squad evaluations had excellent communication and delegation skills at all levels of leadership from briefing to combat. But most importantly, these leaders kept calm in the face of disarray. Cadet Ramon Aguas, a junior criminal justice major, faced this chaos while serving as an assistant platoon leader in the second field exercise Saturday. His platoon leader and another soldier were killed by a suicide bomber, leaving

ANDERS HOWMANN / Daily Titan A member of the ROTC program heads into the village as part of an exercise aimed at training men how to approach villages with civilians in order to complete their objectives.

him in command of the 20 remaining troops. “It was really chaotic because we were being engaged by different sides,” he said. Aguas managed to assume command successfully by organizing his troops and responding to the threat effectively. He felt as though his ability to delegate tasks to his squad leaders is what allowed him to be successful. “It’s not really about telling people what to do, it’s more about directing,” Aguas said. By only giving commands to the two squad leaders, Aguas was able to retain a clear picture of the entire situation and respond in a cool fashion. Lopez said that cool-headedness is the primary quality that evaluators are looking for in a squad or platoon leader. Without a calm leader, the chaos caused by indirect and direct rifle fire is only exacerbated. During platoon exercises, cadets experienced an even more unpredictable variable — civilians on the battlefield. Leaders were warned of civilians in the mission during their briefings and were expected to approach and handle them in a peaceful way while maintaining the security and safety of their men. In many of the scenarios, civilians, who were role-played by other cadets, were mildly hostile toward the soldiers. They openly tested the boundaries of the platoons’ 360-degree security perimeters and spoke Spanish to make communication with the platoon leader difficult. In many

instances they made demands, to which cadets were not supposed to make any promises. Interacting with civilians successfully gave platoon leaders information on the locations of OpFor and weapons caches. An unsuccessful encounter with a civilian could make the mission more difficult. Unhappy civilians could potentially call in OpFor and purposefully leave cadets in the dark on the location of improvised explosive devices. After three days of almost constant exercises, cadets walked back to their forward operating base, tired and dirty. For Lopez, leaving his final FTX was bittersweet. Since he was a freshman cadet, he looked forward to learning all of the tactical and leadership skills that the upper-class cadets had learned by their final FTX. Leaving the Titan Battalion and his friends there to commission as an officer in the Army was a sad but exciting moment for Lopez. He is confident the ROTC program and the FTX weekends prepare cadets fully for the month long Warrior Forge, or LDAC, evaluation that candidates go through during the summer after their junior year. “There’s no box that they leave unchecked when we head out there,” Lopez said. “They give us all of the tools we need.” After a long weekend with little sleep, cadets get Monday off from physical training and time to reflect on the skills and experience they gained over the weekend.

SANCTUARY: Festivals coincide with Earth Week ...Continued from page 1 Drought-tolerant native plants were also for sale in Tucker’s greenhouse. Attendees participated in bird-watching walks, craft activities and face painting for children. Children also got the chance to spend time at the bird observation porch, where they could overlook the Modjeska Creek that runs through the sanctuary. After preparing the sanctuary grounds for the Spring Fair and Art Festival several months ago, Cornell was excited to see how it turned out. The festivals coincided with the Earth Week festivities, which worked well with the message, tone and overall themes at the sanctuary this weekend. “(The Spring Fair and Art Festival) is always in April, and Earth Day gave us an additional focus,” Brady said. For Kelly Serrano, going to the sanctuary for the festival is just another opportunity to spend quality

time with her husband and her kids. “We came here last year, and we were so excited to come back this year. My husband and I are both lawyers, so we get busy, and being able to come out here and have a little fun outside with our kids is great,” said Serrano. “The weather was perfect, the kids had a great time and we just absolutely can not wait to come back next year.” On Sunday, attendees were able to tour the Arden Helena Modjeska Historic House and Gardens. The century-old home of renowned Shakespearean actress Madame Helena Modjeska is located by Santiago Creek in Modjeska Canyon, close to the sanctuary grounds. The house is a designated national historic landmark. The Tucker Wildlife Sanctuary is a 12-acre nonprofit preserve in Modjeska Canyon on the outskirts of Orange County. Its mission is to support science and environmental education while acting as a sanctuary for the preservation of the local native habitat and wildlife.

COMM: The event is a chance for students to network ...Continued from page 1 Megan Dame, 22, an advertising major, has been attending Communications Week for four years. Now, in her last year at CSUF, she has finally gotten the opportunity to be involved in the week’s events. As part of the school’s American Advertising Federation team, an advertising organization on campus that competes in a national student advertising competition, she has helped come up with an advertising campaign for Nissan, which AAF has been working on since August and will be presenting Tuesday. Dame said the event helps students by allowing them the chance to listen to speakers who help them find ways of getting jobs in the industry and tips for internships that can go a long way. “I’m definitely planning on attending Comm Week all week long,” said Dame. “Hopefully, I’ll make time to go to multiple speakers and check it all out.

There’s so many students who are in the communications majors … but Comm Week (as a) whole kind of shows you how it all ties together.” The event will have subjects ranging from social media to the evolution of radio and field reporting. Speakers from all types of backgrounds and qualifications will be present including Jim Newton, editor-at-large of the Los Angeles Times, Larry Hurber, president and CEO of Animotion Works Inc.; and Jerry Caraccioli, executive director of communications of CBS Television Network Sports Division. “It’s the best chance for comm majors and minors to network, learn about current trends and events, as well as feel more connected to CSUF,” said Jacqueline Francisco, 21, a public relations major. “I can’t wait to attend the various seminars targeted toward public relations.” Maricela Perez, a senior advertising major, said the advertising panels and creative competition are what she is

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most looking forward to. Perez said Comm Week is helpful for underclassmen who are unsure of what to major in. “This is a great opportunity for them because they get a better understanding of what the (Comm unications) Department has to offer,” said Perez. The goal of the event is to “discuss current communications issues, to stage an enjoyable educational event and to bridge the gap between the academic and professional communities,” According to the Communications Week website, The mission is ultimately to explore the impact of communications in the daily lives of people. Communications Week events will be held at various locations on campus including the Titan Student Union, the Quad and the Steven G. Mihaylo Hall. Registration is required for some events. More information regarding Communications Week can be found at the College of Communications website.

ANDERS HOWMANN / Daily Titan Cal State Fullerton’s ROTC members take part of exercises at Camp Pendleton for a weekend, the exercises test their leadership and training skills they have received over the year. The members were given real weapons loaded with blanks.

WILLIAM CAMARGO / Daily Titan Members of Cal State Fullerton’s ROTC head into the field at Camp Pendleton. Exercises were treated as they would on the field as a soldier, including dealing with civilians and encountering enemy fire.


April 23, 2012


Proposed CSU faculty strike hurts students Professors should not take away classroom time when union negotiations fail to meet demands STEPHEN MCGLADE Daily Titan

After 22 months of negotiations with Cal State University management, the California Faculty Association (CFA), the entity that represents CSU faculty, has resorted to voting on whether to accept their new contracts or strike. The CFA asserts that the CSU’s proposed plans hurt the possibility of CSU’s providing quality, affordable higher education. The proposals include salary cuts, increased executive compensation, increased student fees and privatization of university extension programs. Teachers had admitted to hoping the negotiations did not end in a strike, yet the teacher’s union decided to put it to a vote. The CFA encourages faculty to “vote to strike or fail to defend quality education.” The CFA claims that without a fair contract, faculty will be unable to provide quality education to students. This brings to mind the question of how teachers could provide quality education when they are preparing for strikes and partaking in them? The strikes would take teachers out of the classroom and make them unavailable during their normal office hours. As a fifth year student of the university, I have seen the tuition almost double from when I started in fall 2007.

I was enrolled during the 2009-2010 school year during the “furlough day” period, when faculty members were required to take two unpaid days off per month to balance out their salary cuts. Tuition was also on the rise, meaning that students were paying more and getting less from the university. The potential strike would present a similar situation. If the vote passes, the strike would take a form of a rolling strike, which means the faculty of one of the 23 CSU campuses would strike for two days. Then, after one day, faculty of another campus in line would strike for two days. This would only translate to two days of faculty absence per campus per semester. However, it is unclear of how long the strike will last or if the CFA will feel greater measures must be taken to “defend quality education.” Another CFA goal of the strike would be to raise awareness and bring the “deterioration of academic standards” to the attention of the public. However, teachers voluntarily leaving the classroom for two days does not scream higher academic standards. It is clear that the CSU management has made unfair proposals, but making the students suffer for the failed negotiations is even more unfair. Students should not have to make more sacrifices than they already do. It is tough for students to be OK with teachers striking after they have paid their skyrocketing tuition. We have paid to come to class and get an education from quality educators. It is just two days per semester, but those are two of our days.

MIKE WHITE / Daily Titan After two weeks of picketing by both students and faculty, the California Faculty Association (CFA) fulfilled its promise of holding a one-day strike Nov. 18, 2011 at both CSU Dominguez Hills and CSU East Bay. They will consider doing so again this year.

The strike is intended to send a message to the CSU executives, but in the long run, is it really for the sake of the students? If it is really for us, why don’t we get a say in the matter? Is taking time away from the classroom really going to improve the quality of education? Is this measure effectively going to improve the CSU situation? The strike seems to make sense on the surface, but after a second look, it seems a little contradictory. Perhaps a strike is not the wisest decision. Students may welcome the two days off, but it is not what they

paid for. We pay too much in tuition to afford any more cutbacks to our education. For the faculty to go on strike, it would impact our current academic life. It would also open the door for future interruptions of our classroom time. Getting the support of the student body could really help the faculty’s cause. However, the student body has not been consulted in any way. Since we do not have a say in the matter, we are forced to accept these type of conditions without having the power to stop it.

Coachella Festival: Growing bigger and better since 1999 The music fest has become massively popular for a reason ANGEL MENDOZA Daily Titan

The last weekend of the Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival wrapped up yesterday. Some of the biggest names in music like Dr. Dre and Snoop Dogg, Radiohead and The Black Keys, just to name a few, came out and enthralled hundreds of thousands of fans through the course of both weekends.

There’s been a growing feeling from some individuals that festivals like this are becoming too popular and going away from their “indie” roots. Just because they keep on growing and obtaining commercial success, it doesn’t necessarily make them too big for their own good. More musical acts are given an opportunity to showcase their talents and more fans are given an opportunity to discover new acts and enjoy some of their favorites already. Coachella 2012 tickets went on sale on Jan. 13, at noon Eastern time and were completely sold out by 3 p.m. that very same day. It is

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undoubtedly one of the most popular music festivals in the United States, if not the world. This puts into consideration the position this socalled “indie” festival holds in the minds of all music lovers. On Oct. 9 and 10, 1999, the first annual Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival was held. An estimated 25,000 people were in attendance, still no small feat. Ever since then, the festival has just continued to grow. In 2004, the festival reached a monumental milestone, selling out for the first time in its brief history. 50,000 tickets sold for each Saturday and Sunday of that weekend. The first year Coachella moved into a three-day format was 2007. It was due to its soaring popularity. This year, it has become an absolute giant. An entire second weekend with identical acts was added to the festival. Yes, there’s a tremendous amount of money being made by promoters

and the musical acts themselves, but not a lot of people seem to be complaining. Tickets keep getting sold out and attendees always seem to rave about what an amazing time they had. How could that possibly be a bad thing? This reminds me of the resentment

some fans feel when their favorite act “sells out” by signing to a major record label and releasing an album. Wrong. They didn’t “sell-out,” they just made an extremely successful album. Festivals like Coachella aren’t getting too commercial; they’re just getting better.

At the end of the day, it’s all about the music and the atmosphere. The quality is what keeps people coming back every year. If the quality dies, then so will the popularity. I can accept the commercial success as long as the amazing music endures.

Religious preachings not welcome Non-CSUF groups should take their message elsewhere ALEX GROVES For the Daily Titan

Any Cal State Fullerton student who has ever walked down the Titan Walk knows that getting to class can sometimes be a precarious task. There are sales people peddling everything from energy drinks to dance club tickets. The various vendors and student organizations that crowd this area

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Courtesy of MCT Thousands of people took the relatively decent drive out to Indio, Calif. the past two weekends to celebrate their love for music at Coachella. The lineup this year consisted of Radiohead, Arctic Monkeys, Bon Iver, Band of Skulls, The Black Keys and Gotye, among many others.

are like unnecessary speed bumps, constantly slowing the flow of traffic to and from classes. But nothing is worse than the groups of people from assorted churches and indistinguishable religious groups in the Orange County area. These nonuniversity-affiliated groups are constantly trying to sell people their beliefs in the form of pamphlets, books and speeches. They often resort to ridiculous tactics to draw people in, and some of their methods border on hate speech. What’s worse is that they come

onto campus without warning, and without a way of tracking them back to the group that sent them. Although freedom of speech and freedom of religion are integral components to American society, we should remember that CSUF is a public university that has the responsibility of maintaining separation of church and state. People should have the right to practice whatever religion they please. They also have the right to speak about whatever they please publicly, so long as it doesn’t infringe upon other people’s rights. Unfortunately, many religious groups not associated with CSUF are doing just that. Their messages and pamphlets insult the beliefs and practices of others without a second thought. In recent months, CSUF students have been witness to a right-wing evangelical pastor who has repeatedly called out students in a crowd, telling them that they were going to hell. A large number of religious groups not linked to CSUF students in any way have preached messages that their religion is the only way to salvation. Arguably, such a message poses no harm and creates no disunity among students. But when a person really thinks about it, when you say your religion is the best, you are inherently saying that every other religion is inferior. So in essence, these individuals are preaching the condemnation of other religions on campus. The obvious answer to this problem is that CSUF should encourage these groups to moderate their speech while on campus, right? Unfortunately it’s not that simple if the university can’t get in contact

with these people. Most aren’t students or any clear part of a religious organization, so the task becomes nearly impossible. But it’s not just separation of church and state that is threatened by the continual appearance of these groups on campus. CSUF has made a commitment to having a nondiscriminatory policy which prohibits any action in which a particular group is being targeted. The policy aims “to create and maintain an environment that values diversity, respects human dignity, is hospitable, equitable, tolerant and in which all persons are free from all forms of invidious discrimination or discriminatory harassment.” There have been many instances in which these groups have talked badly about homosexuals and posted signs to the same effect, which is definitely discriminatory. And once again, the argument that your religion is the best slaps people of every other faith in the face. So from this standpoint, these people are still wrong. There’s nothing wrong with being part of a religious group or loving one’s faith, whatever that might be. At least when a student group crosses some sort of ethical boundary, someone on campus can get in contact with them to let them know about it. The problem with the groups that are not student groups is that there is no real way to track them or moderate their actions on campus. Bearing these realities in mind, perhaps it is time for CSUF’s governing officials to reconsider whether they should continue to allow various religious groups that are not run by students to continue to spread their messages.

April 23, 2012


Young band with a rep Grouplove performed with Young the Giant at the Observatory in OC ANDIE AYALA Daily Titan

The band Grouplove is relatively new. Formed in 2010, it has already managed to gain national attention for its recent album, Never Trust a Happy Song, in a short amount of time. Songs in the album such as “Tongue Tied” and “Colours” have helped put this indie band on the map. Grouplove performed last week at the Observatory in Orange County. “Colours” peaked at No. 12 on USA TODAY’s alternative chart. Fans in Santa Ana last Tuesday eagerly awaited Grouplove at the Santa Ana Observatory for a local performance of this Los Angeles band. Hannah Hooper, Christian Zucconi, Sean Gadd, Andrew Wessen and Ryan Rabin have created a musical drug. Their music is highly addictive. For those who’ve never listened

to a Grouplove song, the best way to describe the sound is if the bands the Pixies, Arcade Fire and MGMT had a beautiful, beautiful baby. The music is energetic and fun. And like true Californians, the band has many songs with lyrics focusing on freedom and the beach, yet there are still a few songs that put you into a romantic trance. The band’s song “Naked Kids” is also the perfect soundtrack to summer. The show began with the velvety music of “Company of Thieves,” giving a rocking performance and a surprise from the crowd — a young man went on stage and asked a girl to prom. Just seconds before Grouplove came in, the crowd was silent, followed by an immediate uproar as they began playing. Grouplove graced its fans with pretty much every song from their new album, to which the fans enthusiastically sang along to. Songs such as “Itching on a Photograph” and “Chloe” were particularly popular. Toward the end of their performance, the band was joined by local band Young the Giant,


... The Observatory was a great way for all Grouplove fans to catch a peek of this band, no matter how far away they stood. who danced on stage with them. One Young the Giant member even crowd-surfed as Grouplove closed its performance, to which the crowd responded very happily to. The Observatory has a very classic feel to it, hidden within a business center. Although it’s difficult to find, the venue itself is very suitable for concerts. A little bit smaller than The Glass House, in Pomona, but with better viewing from every spot, the Observatory was a great way for all Grouplove fans to catch a peek of this band no matter how far away they stood. Grouplove will be very busy for the next few weeks and into the summer. Their tour will take them to 30 more cities, including Tokyo by mid August.

WILLIAM CAMARGO / Daily Titan Grouplove takes a bow to a for the crowd at the sold out Observatory in Santa Ana. In attendance were also members of Young the Giant who are friends of Grouplove.

Filipinos in entertainment come to CSUF A panel discussed how to make it in the unforgiving industry JARYD LUCERO Daily Titan

JARYD LUCERO / Daily Titan Rembrandt Sabelis is a producer and director for FilAm TV, the first free Filipino American 24/7 channel. He has also starred in Beverly Hills 90210 and Boy Meets World.

The stuggles for Filipinos in entertainment



A dialogue between Filipino professionals in entertainment and media strive for cultural awareness.

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According to a Screen Actors Guild Casting Data Report from 2010, Asian Pacific Islanders made up only 3.8 percent of all television and film roles in 2008. For Melissa Arce, a Cal State Fullerton grad student, more representation of Filipinos in the mainstream media and entertainment is long overdue. Arce coordinated a panel discussion event Wednesday with eight Filipino professionals in the entertainment and media industries as part of her final project for her M.A. in communications. The event, titled “Filipinos in Entertainment and Media: Creating Visibility, Establishing Individuality,” was co-hosted by FilAm Creative, a nonprofit organization dedicated to the advancement of Filipino Americans in entertainment and media, and CSUF’s Pilipino American Student Association (PASA). Students who are looking to know more about Filipinos in the entertainment and media industries made their way to the Titan Student Union and were able to gain knowledge of the industries from the people who have been there. The event was meant to “build awareness about the importance of creating more Filipino visibility, as well as establishing individuality as Filipino

Americans, apart from the broad ‘Asian Pacific Islander American’ (APIA) category,” said Arce. The panelists discussed the struggles of being Filipino in their line of work, along with the highs and lows of their careers and what it means to be a Filipino American. CSUF alumna Kat Iniba, who hosts her own show, Halo Halo with Kat Iniba, on LA18, sat on the panel. “Don’t give up … Create the opportunities and show everyone what you can do,” said Iniba. “It’s nice to see all of us get together and support each other and the community.” Fellow panelist and YouTube star AJ Rafael is also looking to raise awareness. “The message we’re trying to send is that Filipinos and

Filipino Americans are still trying to find visibility ... And for more people to know more about our culture,” said Rafael. It seemed that the biggest message the students left with was being proud to be Filipino and finding their self identity. “As a Filipino myself, who has been questioning my identity, I think it was a good event to get insight into being Filipino American,” said Timothy Trinidad, a business major. Other panelists included Kaba Modern dance group founder Arnel Calvario, media strategist Winston Emano, KIIS-FM’s Manny “Manny on the Streets” Guevara, CSUF professor Dom Magwili, Krizia Medenilla, who co-founded Redefined, a magazine aimed at Filipinos, and actor and

director Rembrandt Sabelis. The event was moderated by Edward Mallillin, who had a preset list of topics for the panelists to talk about. “We want everyone who attends this event to walk away with a better idea of how to go about attaining whatever goals they have after graduation,” said Mallillin. There was time saved at the end for students to ask questions directly to the panelists. Afterwards, attendees were invited to Cantina Lounge to network with each other, as well as with the panelists. It was made clear that the entertainment and media industries are no easy thing to get by in. “If you look for fairness in the industry, you will not find it,” said Magwili.

CSUF has acting and singing chops Little Women


Cal State Fullerton’s musical production of Little Women: The Broadway Musical follows the lives of four young women growing up in Concord, Mass. during the Civil War. The first couple of minutes do an excellent job of grabbing the audience by the reins and getting them accustomed to the atmosphere and mood of the 1860s — a time when women were advised not to take their job ambitions so seriously and to “go home and have babies.” But there is no stopping Jo March, the main character and a tomboy at heart, who exclaims, “I’ve got a fire in me.” Jo is an aspiring and ambitious young writer who doesn’t want to be judged by the corset she wears, but instead on her passion and inventiveness for writing stories. Rebecca Tucker, who performs the lead role, does an exquisite job at revealing how high-spirited and hyperkinetic the spunky Jo can be. Tucker is top notch, whether she’s giving the audience chills by hitting those oh-so-high notes on the song “Astonishing,” or shouting out “Christopher Columbus” whenever she is beyond bewilderment. Both acts start with a bang, as Jo brings her Gothic and adventurous tales to life. It is when the audience respects Jo the most, because she really does have a gift at dazzling her audience with her grandiose tales of runaway princesses and dark forests full of mythical creatures. Cast members materialize into Renaissance

costumes, hideous trolls and swashbuckling attire (costume designs were put together splendidly by CSUF’s Bruce Goodrich) to portray the characters that Jo has created. In these vivid scenes, you get an understanding as to why Jo would rather create stories involving “blood and guts,” than the excessive tenderness that surrounds her life. The other March sisters are not as memorable, as their characters have all been written with one specific personality: Beth (Micaela Martinez), the reserved one who acts a lot like a younger version of her mother; Meg (Gina Velez), the domestic one nad Amy (Amanda Sylvia), the vain and youngest sister. The same could be said of the intelligent Marmee (Jessica Wilson); Aunt March (Caitlin Humphreys), the uptight one with the stiff upper lip; Meg’s lightheaded tutor, Mr. Brooke (Nick Waaland); riled up old Mr. Lawrence (Forrest Robinson) and his all-over-the-place nephew Laurie (Jordan Sidfield). Even when scarlet fever brings a death to the family, a common tragedy for many people in the 19th century, it’s hard to feel any pity, let alone muster up a tear, because you never feel emotionally invested in these characters. However, the actors and actresses really bare their singing and acting chops, which is the most appealing aspect of the show. There’s a great duet called “Off to Massachusetts” between Beth and Mr. Lawrence that had me smiling. The vocals really shine, and even stern Mr. Lawrence, the man with a “hard face,” is laughing and having a jolly time. The story isn’t powerful enough, but if you want to listen to a professionally timed and very effective orchestra, see entertaining dance choreography, dazzling costumes and watch actors and actresses who perform with skill and vigor, then Little Women: The Broadway Musical is worth checking out.


April 23, 2012


Softball team falls for second straight series Titans have now lost five of their last six conference games to put them in fifth place in the Big West GREG WOODSON Daily Titan

The Cal State Fullerton softball team was looking to rebound against the UC Riverside Highlanders this weekend after dropping three games at Pacific University in the series with the Tigers last week. But the struggles continued for the Titans as they lost two of three games to the Highlanders on Saturday and Sunday to drop their second consecutive conference series of the season. CSUF has now lost five of its last six league games and moved to 17-23 overall and 5-7 in conference play. Game one of the doubleheader Saturday saw the Titans drop a close one to the Highlanders 6-5. Desiree Ybarra got the loss in the circle for the Titans in three innings pitched, allowing eight hits and three earned runs, while Highlanders pitcher Jordyn McDonald got the victory in 3.2 innings of work. The victory was only the second in conference play for the Highlanders. UCR jumped out to an early 3-0 lead in the top of the first on Jessica Vasser’s two-RBI double and Yesenia Duenas’ RBI single, in an inning where the Highlanders put together three hits and capitalized on one CSUF error. CSUF would put up two of its own in the bottom half of the first to cut the deficit to one, 3-2. After Ashley Carter led off the inning for the Titans with a single, Adri Martinez walked, bringing up Nicole Johnson who struck out swinging on a one-two pitch. Anissa Young then doubled down the left-field line bringing Carter and Martinez across home plate. UCR would tack on two more runs in the second before holding the Titans scoreless in the home half of the inning, and would go on to score one more run in the top of the third on an RBI single off the bat of Kayla White to take a 6-2 lead. The Titans then scored one run in the bottom of the third when Martinez crossed home plate on an Eliza Crawford groundout to second base. The run cut the Highlanders lead to 6-3. Titans pitcher Katey Laben entered in relief of Ybarra in the top of the fourth and pitched solid, holding UC Riverside scoreless over the last four innings of play.

But the Titans could only manage to get two runs across in the home half of the fourth. Jena Rubio reached base on a single in the inning and later scored on a wild pitch. Kirsten Lambertson who reached on a fielder’s choice, scored on an illegal pitch. CSUF was shut out over the final three innings of the game. In game two, the Titans were edged, 7-5, in another close one. Laben took the loss in 5.1 innings worked, and Taylor Alvarez got the victory for UCR in a complete game effort. Vasser’s two-run home run gave UCR a 2-0 lead in the top of the first before the Titans would answer with a big inning of its own in the home half, courtesy of an illegal pitch and a three-run home run from Gabby Aragon for a 4-2 lead. The two teams would trade runs in the fourth on an RBI single off the bat of UCR’s Jojo Mendoza and an RBI double by CSUF’s Lambertson to make it a 5-3 game. The UCR bats would drive home four more runs — three in the sixth and one in the seventh — to take the lead where they would stay for good. Morgan LeMond, Aragon and Young each had two hits apiece for the Titans in the game. CSUF defeated UCR on Sunday in game three, 5-4, in dramatic fashion. With the game knotted at 4-4 in the bottom of the seventh inning, Leesa Harris doubled out of the leadoff spot, and then moved to third base after Carter reached base on an error. Martinez then hit a ground ball off the pitcher’s glove that bounced right two UCR second basemen Alaina Thomas who fired a strike to home plate, but the speedy Harris beat out the throw for the game winning run. The run scored was Harris’ second of the day. Ybarra earned the victory in the complete game effort allowing four runs and eight hits while McDonald took the loss in six innings pitched in the circle. CSUF put together nine hits to UCR’s eight. Johnson hit her seventh home run of the year while leading the Titans going 3-for-3 from the plate with two RBIs and one run scored in the game. Jena Rubio had two hits, including a solo home run in the bottom of the second, which tied the game at 2-2. The victory snapped a five-game losing streak and was a much needed momentum spark for the Titans as they look to get back on track going into their next game against the Aztecs at San Diego State University on Wednesday at 6 p.m.

ROBERT HUSKEY / Daily Titan Cal State Fullerton catcher Jared Deacon fields an infield hit in the Titans’ game one, 6-1 win over Cal Poly SLO Friday night.

Titans remain in first place CSUF took game one behind pitcher Dylan Floro’s strong outing MARK PAYNE Daily Titan

The Cal State Fullerton baseball team (25-12, 8-2) hosted Cal Poly SLO (21-15, 5-5) in the first game of a three-game series Friday night at Goodwin Field, and the Titans came away with a solid 6-1 win over the Mustangs for their fourth win in a row. The win moved CSUF into sole possession of first place in the Big West Conference. The No. 12 ranked Titans rode the strong arm of starter Dylan Floro to victory as he managed to bear down for eight innings during crucial situations and hold the Mustangs to one run while scattering 10 hits, striking out eight, and not allowing a walk. It was Floro’s fifth win in his last six starts and improved his overall record to 6-3. He was in trouble for most of the night but managed to strand nine of the 11 runners who reached base and picked off another runner at first. Floro said he felt good going into the game, and that he was throwing well in the bullpen. He said all of his pitches were working for him and that he just carried them into the game. “I used all (pitches) pretty good.

I didn’t use the changeup as much because they were all righties, but I used them all and mixed them all, and they were working pretty good,” Floro said. Head coach Rick Vanderhook said Floro pitched a nice game. “He got ahead. He pitched good,” Vanderhook said. “He shut down innings (the other team) when we scored, which is one of the things that we do, and he went out and got the leadoff hitter out in every one of those innings and made it easier on them (the Titans).” Richy Pedroza, Michael Lorenzen and Anthony Hutting all had two hits to lead the Titan attack, while Lorenzen, Hutting and freshman Clay Williamson each added an RBI. CSUF got on the board in the second inning when Hutting led off with a single and stole second, and then advanced to third on a wild pitch by Mustang starter Joey Wagman (5-3). With two outs, Williamson cracked a long fly to left field deep enough to score Hutting with the Titans’ first run. “I’ve been seeing the ball pretty well lately, and I just wanted to keep it going,” Hutting said. “I’ve been getting more comfortable at the plate as the season has gone on … I’ve been putting good swings on the ball lately, and I’m just looking to give us quality at bats,” The Titans took advantage

of error in the third inning by Mustang shortstop Mike Miller that allowed Jared Deacon to reach first base to leadoff the inning. Pedroza’s single got Deacon to second, and he moved to third on a groundout. Lorenzen then hit a smash in the hole for a single to drive home Deacon for the Titan’s second run to make the score 2-0. The Titan’s big inning came in the sixth when they would score four more times to move out to a comfortable 6-0 lead. Lorenzen and Carlos Lopez both opened up the inning with singles. Hutting brought home Lopez with a double to the right field wall, and Lorenzen came home when the Mustang’s right fielder Nick Torres mishandled the ball. Cal Poly then brought in Michael Holbrook to replace Wagman, and he promptly wild pitched Hutting home with the third run of the inning. CSUF got one more run when Williamson singled and Derek Legg doubled him over to third. Holbrook then uncorked another wild pitch to score Williamson, making it 6-0 Titans. The Mustang’s managed to get one on the board in the eighth when David Armendariz knocked in the only run Cal Poly could muster. Dimitri DeLaFuente came in to pitch a perfect ninth and seal the victory for the Titans.

BASEBALLBRIEFS Game Two Titans Crumble in Fifth inning

Game Three Lopez Hits Walk-Off Double

Cal Poly SLO flexed its muscles Saturday night at Goodwin field, blasting three home runs to beat No. 12 ranked Cal State Fullerton, 8-6, in the second game of a three-game series. The Mustangs’ Alex Michaels’ eighth inning two-run pinch-hit home run down the right-field line with two outs broke a 6-6 tie and gave Cal Poly SLO the runs they would need for the win. It looked like CSUF starting pitcher Kenny Mathews was in control as he shut out the Mustangs (22-15, 6-5) through the four innings, but he would give up six earned runs in the fifth on a pair of three-run homers. The Titans (25-13, 8-3) got off to the lead in the top of the fourth with a couple of unearned runs. Michael Lorenzen reached on an error and Matt Chapman singled. Ivory Thomas singled to center to score Lorenzen, and Chapman came home on Anthony Hutting’s sacrifice fly to right. The Titan’s managed to tie the game in the bottom of the fifth when Lorenzen doubled after a pair of singles by Anthony Trajano and Carlos Lopez. Chapman was hit by a pitch and Ivory Thomas brought them both home with a triple to left center.

The Cal State Fullerton baseball team got an important conference victory over Cal Poly SLO in the rubber match of a three-game series at Goodwin field Sunday afternoon when Carlos Lopez doubled home Ivory Thomas with the winning run in the 10th inning, giving the Titans a come-from-behind 5-4 win. The Titans (26-13, 9-3) got their fifth win in six games to remain in a first-place tie in the Big West Conference with Long Beach State. CSUF starting pitcher Grahamm Wiest was in command for most of the game. He gave up just two runs in eight innings of work and was in line for his fourth win of the season. But the usually reliable Michael Lorenzen (2-0), who was 12-for-12 in save opportunities, gave up two runs in the ninth. The Titans got a run back in the ninth to tie the game up at 4-4 and set-up the 10th inning for the heroics from Lopez. Lopez had big contributions for the Titans with three hits, including two doubles and a pair of RBIs. The Titans won their ninth consecutive weekend series dating back to opening weekend at Florida.

Brief by Mark Payne

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April 23, 2012

Crossword Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle FOR RELEASE APRIL 14, 2012


Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis brought to you by

view our online

ACROSS 1 Campy dance gesture 10 Puts up 15 Like capybaras and piranhas 16 Exercise output 17 Caution to one who overlooks you? 18 Button material 19 Tom, Dick or Harry 20 Twisted, as a grin 22 “Get a __!” 23 Wall map insert 24 “Like __ not ...” 26 CIA progenitor 27 __-to 30 One of the Poor Clares 32 Oracle city 34 Start-up processes 38 Minute groove 39 Highland turndown 40 Fill again, as a flat 41 1991 film in which both lead actresses got Oscar nominations (neither of them won) 44 Lab verification 45 “Four Quartets” poet’s monogram 46 Abbr. on old maps 47 Stevedores’ org. 48 Promise 50 Friend of Pepé Le Pew 53 “My bad!” 55 Directly 56 Classic theater name 60 Something often intended? 62 Semimonthly period, roughly 64 Grenoble’s river 65 U.S. official whose office has been vacant for more than nine of the last 50 years 66 Gives up 67 Bring order to

C lassifieds , visit


love of knowledge is a kind of



c.s. lewis, out of the silent planet


brought to you by

Aries (March 21-April 19) Hit the books for the next two days. There’s an ease around finances, and it feels good to get immersed in studies. Allow ideas to gel, and take notes.


By Mark Bickham

DOWN 1 “Ali” actress __ Pinkett Smith 2 Main Theban deity 3 Buffoon 4 “Afterburner” band 5 Egypt’s Mubarak 6 WiFi necessity 7 Actress Vardalos 8 View opposed by the intelligent design movement 9 Kvack’s housemate 10 TV mall, basically 11 Like tongues in a gabfest 12 Giza attraction including the Great Pyramids 13 Flash 14 Folk tale meany 21 “Judge me by my size, do you?” speaker 25 Back in 27 Melodramatic 28 Running amok 29 Bugged

Thursday’s Puzzle Solved Friday’s Puzzle Solved

(c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

31 Wrist-to-elbow bone 33 Substitute word 35 Cedar shake alternative 36 Insistent retort 37 Puzzle pieces, in Sydney? 42 Not very much 43 Really went for 49 Massachusetts university


Sudoku brought to you by

Taurus (April 20-May 20) You’re entering a lucrative phase. Go over the numbers, and count your ducats. Put together a persuasive package, and make an enticing pitch.


6 5 1 9 3 7 2 8 4

9 1 7 6 5 2 8 4 3

8 3 2 4 9 1 5 6 7

5 4 6 3 7 8 1 2 9

2 7 1 4 3 6 9 8 5 8 9 6 2 7 5 1 3 4 7 6 5 2 8

2 4 9 1 5

6 3 7 8 1

7 8 4

9 4

9 8 7 6 2 6 8 3 7 4 1 8 9 2

9 5 7 3 1 8 4 6 2

doku Ltd 2012. All rights reserved.


1 9 3 7 2


8 2 6 4 9


9 1 8 5 7


3 5 2 9 4


4 8 1 6 3


5 7 4 3 6

Daily Sudoku: Thu 12-Apr-2012

self-improvement when you comothers push you mind and spirit.

How To Play: Each row must contain the numbers 1 to 9; each column must contain the numbers 1 to 9: and each set of boxes must contain the numbers 1 to 9.

(c) Daily Sudoku Ltd 2012. All rights reserved.

Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) Your continues. Surprise even yourself plete your makeover. Don’t let around. Take care of your body,

Daily Sudoku: Thu 12-Apr-2012

3 7 8 2 6 4 9 1 5

Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Love is in the air and can be very distracting from financial goals. Decide what’s more important and choose that. Inspiration abounds. Reschedule an appointment.

4 4 2 9 1 8 5 7 3 6

Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) The pace quickens. Don’t let frantic activity make you lose touch with your creative side; you’ll need it to solve a puzzle. Correct errors, and check another view.



(c) Daily Sudoku Ltd 2012. All rights reserved.

Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) New openings present themselves when you’re willing to work with others. Focus on taking many little steps that carry you forward. Stay practical. Keep momentum.



1 8

1 6 3 5 2 9 4 7 8

Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Things are getting busy. There’s no use complaining about it. Take one step at a time and plow forward. You’ll be thankful when you’re done.


4 9 2


7 9 4 8 1 6 3 5 2

Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You’re on a quest. Study to satisfy your curiosity. An older dream could be possible now. Business interferes with fun ... don’t goof off yet. Rest after.

9 4


2 8 5 7 4 3 6 9 1

Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You’ll have opportunities to take on a higher level of responsibility in your career and community. It could mean working late. Talk it over.

7 8 4

9 8 7 2 6 8 3



Daily Sudoku: Thu 12-Apr-2012

Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) The next two days are great for a party; find an excuse to be sociable. Meetings and group activities go well. Let go of a scheme that lacks soul. Keep spending under control.



Cancer (June 22-July 22) Learning new skills leads to new friends. Don’t worry about the money. Wait until later to proceed ... it’s not a good time to travel yet. A quiet night at home relaxes.


(c) Daily Sudoku Ltd 2012. All rights reserved.

Gemini (May 21-June 21) You’ve got the confidence to tackle projects that once seemed intimidating. Travel is not advised today, and neither is impulsive action. Clean something.


51 Parsonage 52 Largest pelvic bone 54 Guaranteed 57 Business head? 58 Bistro awning word 59 Peut-__: French “maybe” 61 Video game letters 63 Hi-__ graphics

MONDAY 4.23 10 - 11:15 am

Alvarado A “Social Media and Writing Skills” Speakers: Rick Miltenberger Senior Vice President, Westbound Communications Nicole Partise, Social Media Coordinator, Dermalogica Host: Professor Douglas Swanson

11 - 11:50 am

Hetebrink AB “The Digital Playground” Speaker: Nels Jensen Editor and Vice President, Press Enterprise Host: Professor Peter Evanow

11:30 am - 12:45 pm

Alvarado B “Assignment Editors - The Ultimate Multi-Taskers” Speaker: Jay Eckstein Eyewitness News Assignment Editor, ABC 7 Eyewitness News Host: Professor Brent Foster

11:30 am - 12:45 pm

Bradford AB “Stand Out from the Crowd: How to Interview” Speaker: Nancy Wells HR Admin Services, Schools First Federal Credit Union Host: Professor Patty Malone

Noon - 1 pm

Quad Kick-Off Event Featuring: Amp Radio and Hubert’s Lemonade

4 - 5:15 pm

Alvarado AB “Social Media and Trayvon Martin’s Death” Speaker: Sally Falkow Social Media Strategist, Meritus Media Host: Professor Mina Obeyd

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Room: SGMH 1506 “History on Film: My Life as Short Film Preservationist” Speaker: Brian Meacham Short Film Preservationist, Academy Film Archive Host: Professor Ricardo De Los Rios

4 - 6:45 pm

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5:40 - 6:30 pm

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Hetebrink AB “Hunting for Justice” Speaker: Victoria Redstall Journalist and Author Host: Professor Bill White

1 - 2:15 pm

Alvarado A “Social Media and Writing Skills” Speakers: Rick Miltenberger Senior Vice President, Westbound Communications Nicole Partise, Social Media Coordinator, Dermalogica Host: Professor Douglas Swanson

1 - 2:15 pm

Tuffree AB “How to Advance Your Career and Differentiate Yourself with Key Internet Marketing and Entrepreneurship Skills” Speaker: Sinan Kanatsiz CEO, KCOMM Host: Professor Gerald Wright

1 - 2:30 pm

Bradford AB “From College to Career, Leveraging Lessons to Persevere” Speaker: Jackie Lovato Photographer/Proprietor, Lovato Images Host: Professor David DeVries

7 -10 pm

Golleher Alumni House Una Noche En Barcelona: ETC Industry Mixer; $20 Sponsor: Entertainment & Tourism Club Host: Professor Waleed Rashidi

TUESDAY 4.24 8:30 – 11:30 am

Bradford AB “Cameras and Lenses- History & Future” Speaker: Cris Blyth Commercial Director, GoodMakers Films Host: Professor Larry Ward

10 - 11:15 am

Bradford AB “Stand Out from the Crowd: How to Interview” Speaker: Nancy Wells HR Admin Services, Schools First Federal Credit Union Host: Professor Patty Malone

Alvarado A “Social Media Effects and Reporting” Speaker: Robert Hernandez Web Journalist/Asst. Professor at USC Annenberg, USC Annenberg School of Journalism Host: Professor Mina Obeyd

2:30 - 3:30 pm

10 - 11:15 am

Ontiveros BC “An Insider’s View of Crisis Communications” Speaker: Joan Gladstone CEO and President, Gladstone International Host: Professor Dean Kazoleas

2:30 - 3:45 pm

Theatre “A Talk with a Pulitzer Prize Winner” Speaker: Tim Page Professor of Journalism and Music, USC Host: Professor Holly Ocasio Rizzo

2:30 - 3:45 pm

Ontiveros A “Tips for Better Public Speaking” Speaker: Charisma Justis Mediation Specialist, Mitsubishi Motors North America Host: Professor Andi Stein

2:45 - 3:45 pm

Hetebrink AB “Al Martinez: Bard of LA” Speaker: Al Martinez Columnist Host: Professor Henry Mendoza

3:30 - 4:30 pm

Pavilion C “Society of Professional Journalists Panel” Speakers: Karyn Wulburn Executive Director of Talent, E! Entertainment Dennis Foley Editor, Orange County Register Sponsor: Society of Professional Journalists Host: Professor Beth Bingham Georges

Hetebrink AB “Even Hyenas Needs PR Agents and How Much Shenzi and Banzai Pay” Speaker: David Whiting Page One Columnist and Editor at Large, Orange County Register Host: Professor Dennis Gaschen

11:30 am - 12: 45 pm

Hetebrink AB “Even Hyenas Needs PR Agents and How Much Shenzi and Banzai Pay” Speaker: David Whiting Page One Columnist and Editor at Large, Orange County Register Host: Professor Dennis Gaschen

6:30 -7 pm

Pavilion A AdCon Alumni Mixer

7 - 9:45 pm

Pavilion A 10th Annual Creative Competition

1 - 2:30 pm

Gabrielino “The KNBC News Team” Speakers: Stephanie Miranda Platform Manager at KNBC, NBC Universal Vikki Vargas Reporter, NBC Los Angeles Lori Bentley Photographer, NBC Los Angeles Host: Professor Irv Cuevas

1 - 2 pm

Bradford AB “Finding the Trainer in You” Speakers: Golnaz Shirdel, Shih-Ting Wu, Damian Tran, Alexis Louchios Host: Professor Robert Emry

1 - 2:15 pm

Pavilion C “From CSUF to Oscar” Speakers: Eric Dapkewicz Film Editor, DreamWorks Animation Christina Lee Storm Manager of Digital Production, Rhythm and Hues Studios Host: Professor Edward Fink

1 - 2:15 pm

Tuffree AB “Survival of Fittest: How to Adapt to Change” Speaker: Robert Quezada Copy Editor, Instructor, The PressEnterprise Host: Professor Mel Opotosky

2 -5 pm

Irvine Campus “Practical Advantage Open House” Sponsor: Department of Communications Host: Professor Douglas Swanson

2:30 - 3:45 pm

Hetebrink AB “Domestic Violence Prevention” Speaker: Marissa Presley Prevention Education Specialist, Laura’s House Host: Professor Jason Teven

3 - 5 pm

Alvarado AB “Hollywood Foreign Press Association Presents: Short Student Films” Speakers: Cody Niebling (Dating Vegan) Lauren Small (Grand Escape) Emmanuel Alvarado (Chemical 13) Tafari Gonzalez-Aird (Solution? AB12) Host: Professor Jaqueline Frost

4 - 5 pm

Tuffree AB “Presentation Skills Every PR Professional Must Know” Speaker: Marcus Ginnaty Account Manager, Porter Novelli Host: Professor Dennis Gaschen

4 - 6:30 pm

Pavilion C “Producing Primetime Animation” Speaker: Joseph A.Boucher Producer and Production Manager Host: Professor Shelley Jenkins

5 - 6:30 pm

Gabrielino “Forensics Showcase” Sponsor: Intercollegiate Forensics Speech & Debate Team Host: Professor Erika Thomas

Tuffree AB “What We Talk About When We Talk About Speechwriting” Speaker: John Brady Speechwriter, Los Angeles Mayor’s Office Host: Professor Andi Stein

7 - 9:45 pm

4 - 5 pm

Pavilion C “RTVF Alumni Panel” Speakers: Eric Dapkewicz Film Editor, DreamWorks Animation David Crabtree Editor and Director Nick Simotas Editor Adam Lambert Editor Tina Eisner Reality Show Casting Chris Brown Entertainment Manager, Anaheim Ducks and Honda Center Hosts: Professor Shelley Jenkins

7:30 - 9:45 pm

Irvine 111 “Hollywood Dreams do Come True” Speaker: Laarni Dacanay Diversity Communications Specialist, NBC Universal Corporate Host: Professor Debra Conkey

8 - 11 pm

TSU Underground Pub “Poetry Slam” Sponsor: SOAR-CICC Host: Assistant Dean Peggy Bockman

WEDNESDAY 4.25 10 - 11:15 am

Tuffree AB “Broadcast Journalism” Speaker: Rob Whitfield Editor, Orange County Register Host: Professor Beth BinghamGeorges

10 - 11:15 am

Gabrielino “Magazine Editing & Production” Speakers: Lori Anderson Assistant Art Director, Automobile Club of Southern California Rachel Ng Managing Editor, Automobile Club of Southern California Host: Professor Jeffrey Brody

10:30 - 11:30 am

10 -11:30 am

Pavilion B Entertainment Marketing Panel Speakers: Noam Dromi AlCon Entertainment Jay Williams Revolution Street Donald Alexander Mobscene

AdCon Elite Luncheon

Alvarado AB “Breaking into Radio” Speaker: Mando Fresko MTV Host, On Air Personality, Power 106 Host: Professor Robert Van Riel

1 - 2:15 pm

7 - 8:20 pm

Noon - 1 pm

Pavilion A

Invitation Only

Room: Pavilion B Trends Panel Mike Garrison Iconoculture

2:30 - 3:30 pm

Pavilion B AdCon 101

Tuffree AB “How to Write a Compelling Narrative” Speaker: Greg Hardesty General Assignment Reporter, OC Register Host: Professor Vik Jolly

Gabrielino “My Journalistic Marathon” Speakers: George Lewis Recently retired NBC correspondent, NBC News Cecilia Alvear NBC News Producer, NBC News Host: Professor Gail Love

4 - 6:30 pm

Bradford A “Handling Irate Customers” Speakers: Sarah McDermott, Josh Camp, Lauren Wharton, Claudia Rodriquez, and Dave Evanoski Host: Professor Robert Emry

4 - 5:30 pm

Theatre “Hugh Brown-Evil Genius” Speaker: Hugh Brown Graphic Designer, Hugh BrownEvil Genius Host: Professor Christine Burrough

4 - 5:30 pm

Bradford B “Nuts and Bolts of Design” Speaker: Shraddha Swaroop Graphic Designer, Freelance Host: Professor Marie LoggiaKee

5 - 6 pm

Hetebrink AB “The Anatomy of the HyundaiThink Fast-Super Bowl 2012 Commercial” Speaker: Max Godsil Creative Director, INNOCEAN USA Host: Professor Carolyn Coal

5 - 6:30 pm

Alvarado AB “PRSSA Panel” Sponsor: PRSSA Student Chapter Host: Professor Dean Kazoleas

11:30 am - 1:30 pm

7 - 8:15 pm

Alvarado AB “The Evolution of Radio” Speaker: Jeff Axelrod Writer/Associate Producer, Fox All Access Host: Professor Heather OsborneThompson

1 - 2 pm

Hetebrink AB “Writing and Reporting for Social Media” Speaker: Christa Keizer Assistant Account Executive, Edelman Host: Professor Lynda Hamilton

7 - 8 pm

University Hall 202 “Magazine Feature Writing that Sells” Speaker: Kyra Kirkwood Freelance Article Writer, Freelance Host: Professor Jay Seidel

7 - 10 pm

Pavilion AB “Flappers & Fedoras: A Roaring 20’s Casino Night with CSUF PRSSA and OC PRSA” $15 RSVP Sponsor: PRSSA Host: Professor Dean Kazoleas

SGMH 1502 “Directing & Producing Movies and Commercials” Speaker: Paul Emami Director and Producer, Storytellerz Host: Professor Eraj Shadaram

1 - 4 pm

Pavilion C “Communications Internship Fair” Sponsor: Career Center Host: Laura Neal

7 - 8:15 pm

Tuffree AB “The Future of the L.A. Times” Speaker: Jim Newton Editor at Large, L.A. Times Host: Professor Mel Opotosky

7:15 - 8:30 pm

Hetebrink AB “Banking on PR: Leveraging the Positive in a Negative Media Environment” Speaker: Lynne Kristensen Senior Communications Consultant, Wells Fargo Host: Professor Valerie Orleans



10 - 11:15 am

1 - 4 pm

Pavilion C “Resume and Cover Letter Review” Host: College of Communications Alumni Chapter, Ashley Gonzalez, President

2:30 – 3:40 pm

Gabrelino “My Journalistic Marathon” Speakers: George Lewis Recently retired NBC correspondent, NBC News Cecilia Alvear NBC News Producer, NBC News Host: Professor Gail Love

Noon - 1 pm

College Park 670 Daily Titan Open House Sponsor: Daily Titan Host: Professor Holly Ocasio Rizzo

1 - 2:15 pm

Alvarado AB “Alumni Panel: Surviving and Thriving in the AD World” Speakers: Mike Van Senior Sales Manager, Electronic Arts Mike Refuerzo Executive Producer, Media Arts Lab (MAL) Ian Trombetta National Brand Marketing: Advertising Director, Red Bull Erek Vinluan Senior Art Director, Saatchi & Saatchi LA Host: Dr. Kuen Hee Ju-Pak

1 - 2:15 pm

Pavilion C “From Documentary to the Big Screen” Speaker: Becky Hamilton Documentarian, Friends of Bethany Hamilton, Inc. Hosts: Professor Edward Fink and Professor Larry Ward

2 - 3: 30 pm

Bradford AB “Problem Solving Through Teamwork: Understanding the Symptoms of Groupthink” Speakers: Kayla Douglass, Louis Ortiz Jr., Elyse Peterson, John Rios and Amber Xie Host: Professor Robert Emry

2:30 - 3:45 pm Ontiveros ABC

“The 21st Century Communications Job Market”

Speaker: Jerry Caraccioli Executive Director, Communications, CBS-Sports Division Host: Professor Douglas Swanson and Professor Brent Foster

4:15 - 5:30 pm

College Park 022 “Sell the Sizzle, Not the Steak” Speaker: Claudia Miller Principal/Design Navigator, ADirections Host: Professor Davis Barber

5:15 - 6:45 pm

Bradford AB “Career Planning: Begin with the End in Mind” Speaker: Mike Messina Retired Chief of Police, City of Brea Host: Dr. Irene Matz

6 - 10 pm

Pavilion C “Project Cambodia Showcase & Reception” Sponsor: College of Communications Host: Professor Jeffrey Brody

7 - 9:00 pm

Ontiveros ABC “The Kings of Content” Speakers: Bram Makonda SEO Analyst/Content Writer, WebMetro Internet Marketing Services Erick Galindo Editor-Interactive Media, San Gabriel Valley Newspaper Group Host: Professor Steve Scauzillo and Professor Dave Collins

FRIDAY 4.27 10 -11:30 am

1 - 2:30 pm

5 - 6:45 pm

7 - 8:15 pm

4 – 6:30 pm

Humanities 110 “How Mobile Marketing is Changing the PR Landscape” Speaker: Lora Friedrichsen Vice President, Mobile, Global Results Communications Host: Professor Jeffrey Brody

TSU Underground “Rock N’ Bowl” Sponsor: Lambda Pi Eta Host: Thanh Le

Ontiveros C “An InsidEARS Look at Disney PR and Social Media” Speaker: Kelly George Social Media Community Manager, The Walt Disney Company Host: Professor Carol Ames

Humanities 123 “Everything You Want to Know About Law in Today’s Society” Speaker: Jonathan Segal Host: Professor Jason Shepard

Hetebrink AB “The Development of the HondaMatthew’s Day Off-Super Bowl 2012 Commercial” Speakers: Ariel Shukert Art Director, RPA David Sullivan Copywriter, RPA Host: Professor Carolyn Coal

5 -7 pm *AdCon Day: 10 am - 9 pm Titan Student Union

2:30 - 3:45 pm

Bradford AB “Disney Destinations WestPublicity from Anaheim to Oahu” Speaker: John McClintock Senior Publicist, Disneyland Resort Public Relations Host: Professor Anne LaJeunesse

Gabrielino “Let’s Get Ready to Rumble: Infusing Sports into Entertainment” Speaker: Felisa Israel Co-Founder and Executive Producer, Entertainment League Productions Host: Professor Waleed Rashidi

10 - 11:30 am

Bradford AB “Field Reporting” Speaker: Claudia Peschiutta Reporter, KNX News Radio (1070 AM) Host: Professor Brent Foster

10 - 12:45 pm

Education Classroom 024A “Koch Brothers Exposed” Speaker: Jesse Lava Host: Professor Philippe Perebinossoff

Heterbrink AB “Communication and Rapport Building” Speakers: Mark Shool, Rod Stinson, Hossein Karimi, Peter Solomon Jr., Ally Hou, and Thomas Rios Host: Professor Robert Emry

11 am - Noon

Bradford AB “Journalism - How It’s Changing and Where It’s Going” Speaker: Rick Meyer Journalist Host: Professor Henry Mendoza

11:30 am - 2 pm

Pavilion A “Student Leadership Recognition Luncheon” Sponsor: Associated Students Inc. and SOAR-CICC Host: Assistant Dean Peggy Bockman

SATURDAY 7 - 11 pm


Pavilion ABC “NSSLHA’S Casino Night” National Student SpeechLanguage-Hearing Association (NSSHLA) $35 RSVP

April 23 - April 29, 2012

1 - 2 pm

7 - 8:30 pm

5:15 - 6:15 pm

Pavilion B Pursuit of Passion Film Speaker: Cecillia Gorman Producer of the Film

7 - 8:30 pm


Alvarado AB “Changing Times for a Changing University” Speaker: Jeff Cook Associate Vice President for Strategic, Cal State Fullerton Host: Professor Andi Stein

4 - 5 pm

Pavilion B Auto Campaign 360

The Daily Titan - April 23, 2012  

The student voice of Cal State Fullerton

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