T H E I N D E P E N D E N T D A I LY AT D U K E U N I V E R S I T Y
MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011
ONE HUNDRED AND SEVENTH YEAR, ISSUE 36
Sanford School sees popularity growth since 2009
Late night accident near the Nasher
by Lauren Carroll THE CHRONICLE
cultural careers. Cooking contests and livestock competitions consistently draw entrants from across the state. “We want people to understand what agriculture in North Carolina is all about,” he noted. “Here we have the ability for kids to look at the livestock, the horticultural exhibits. Yesterday, the line was out the door of the expo building for kids to milk a cow.” Attendance between Oct. 13 and Oct. 15 totalled 256,861—nearly 12,500 under the numbers for the same time last year, said State Fair spokesman Brian Long. Fair attendance was at a record high last year with 1.1 million during its 10-day run. In the fairground’s Midway, stalls of food vendors called
Since it became a school in 2009, the Sanford School of Public Policy has developed into one of the top public policy institutions in the country. In 2008, when Sanford was still considered an institute, U.S. News and World Report ranked the school as tied for 10th in graduate public affairs news programs. Sanford Dean Bruce Kuniholm said he would like to see Sanford in the top analysis five by the next time U.S. News ranks institutions. The success and unanticipated popularity of Sanford’s core academic programs, which focus on providing applicable academic skills, are helping the school achieve this goal. “Public policy is an attempt to integrate what you learn in the university with the real world,” Kuniholm said. “That was [founder and former Duke president] Terry Sanford’s vision.” The application and enrollment numbers for the school’s various programs—undergraduate, master’s degree programs in public policy and international development policy and a Ph.D. program—have all seen steady growth over the past few years. Although the undergraduate Class of 2012 has approximately 163 public policy majors, which Kuniholm said is about average, the school is seeing an upward trend. There was a record number of 181 majors in the Class of 2011, and the Class of 2013 currently has 206 declared majors. He added that many other graduate public policy programs have seen declining application rates, but this year the MPP program had an unprecedented number of 486 applicants and matriculated 58 students. It is possible that this slight growth, particularly in the
SEE STATE FAIR ON PAGE 3
SEE SANFORD ON PAGE 4
JAMES LEE/THE CHRONICLE
Two cars collided in a T-bone accident at 11:15 p.m. Sunday at the intersection of Anderson Street and Duke University Road, Durham Police officials said. See dukechronicle.com for more information.
NC State Fair blends old culture, new food by Julian Spector THE CHRONICLE
Fry Kool-Aid and they will come. Attendance has been strong this year at the North Carolina State Fair, said state Commissioner of Agriculture Steve Troxler, who oversees the N.C. State Fair Division of the Department of Agriculture and Human Services. The Fair runs Oct.13-23 at the fairground in Raleigh, which hosts food stands, crafts shops, rides and agricultural competitions. “It’s going absolutely wonderfully,” Troxler said. “The thing that I judge the fair by is, are people having fun? And they are.” The State Fair aims to enhance understanding of agriculture in North Carolina, Troxler said. The Cultivate a Career exhibit, for example, presents the options that make up agri-
Eureka Symposium calls for Manuel sparks responsible social practices 16 DUKE FSU 41
FSU blowout by Vignesh Nathan THE CHRONICLE
All Florida State needed was E.J. Manuel. After three straight losses with their preseason Heisman Trophy contender sidelined with a shoulder injury, the Seminoles celebrated the return of their dual-threat quarterback with a 41-16 rout of the Blue Devils. Duke (3-3, 1-1 in the ACC) appeared outclassed from the start, giving up three 50-plus yard passing plays to Florida State (3-3, 1-2) in the first half alone. “They found some hot spots,” head coach David Cutcliffe said. “We have been beat up in the secondary and that was the initial part of it, the three 50-yard passes and a SEE FOOTBALL ON SW 5
Blue Devils knock off Old Dominion, SW 3
by Arden Kreeger THE CHRONICLE
Ensuring social justice abroad could be in the hands of undergraduate students. Duke Partnership for Service’s Eureka Symposium brought together experts from various fields Saturday to discuss how students can push universities to promote and maintain socially responsible practices. Hosted by Duke Global Health Institute, the symposium focused on issues such as socially conscious investments in conflict minerals from the Democratic Republic of the Congo and movements for access to pharmaceuticals manufactured at universities. “What we really wanted to do with this summit was to bring people together, in a central location, on the subject of innovation [and] social entrepreneurship,” said junior Neha Sabharwal, vice president of events for dPS and chief SEE EUREKA ON PAGE 3
KATIE NI/THE CHRONICLE
Alexandra Hellmuth, Raise Hope for Congo campaign student and youth coordinator for the Enough Project, speaks Saturday in Schiciano Auditorium.
Crazies kick off First Class talent, SW 6
Duke records pair of weekend wins, SW 3
2 | MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011
Mich. pension system a model for strapped states
LANSING, Mich. — Michigan’s “radical reform” 14 years ago to rescue its retirement system by placing newly hired workers in a 401(k) program may show struggling states the way back from the worst pension crisis ever. Thirty-three states have assets less than 80 percent of what is needed to pay promised benefits, a common threshold for sustainability, according to an annual study of pensions by Bloomberg Rankings. Median funding fell to 73.7 percent from 76.2 percent in 2009, the data show, even as the U.S. economy rebounded from the deepest contraction since the Depression. “This is a crisis that is requiring states and municipalities to evaluate and take real, pro-active steps,” said William Jasien, executive vice president for institutional markets at ING U.S., a subsidiary of Amsterdam-based ING Groep that manages retirement programs for about half the states, including Michigan.
onschedule at Duke... Pizza in a Hut
Why You Should Care About the NC “Marriage” Amendment Law School, 12:30-1:20p.m. Panelists include seven-term Senator Ellie Kinnaird and former Mayor of Carrboro and N.C. School of Law Professor Lydia Lavelle.
‘Supercommittee’could put Population explosion in poor and elderly at risk India raises concerns WASHINGTON, D.C. — Federal funding for medical research, disease prevention and a host of public health initiatives could be sharply reduced if the congressional “supercommittee” fails to agree on a deficitreduction package, triggering automatic cuts., including to Medicare and Medicaid.
GORAKHPUR, India — Pedestrians weave their way through a sea of cars, rickshaws and motorbikes, a desperate scramble for space just making the gridlock worse. The sidewalks are swallowed up by stalls and piles of garbage.. The smell of open drains hangs in the air..
“The Emergence of Relationality and the Limits of Academic Practice” Friedl Building, 1:30-3:30p.m. This talk examines the emergence of nondualist epistemologies and ontologies in a variety of intellectual and political fields.
Nelson Mandela and a Centering of Memory Perkins Library Rare Book Room, 6-7p.m. Verne Harris is Nelson Mandela’s archivist and the head of the Memory Programme at the Nelson Mandela Foundation.
TODAY IN HISTORY 1931: Al Capone convicted of tax fraud and sent to Alcatraz.
“If it isn’t broken, don’t fix it. Future Islands could have used this advice for their newest album, On the Water. The third album, ‘On the Water,’ for the threeperson band formed out of East Carolina University in Greenville, N.C., diverges from their normal synthpop sound.” — From The Playground playground.dukechronicle.com
Center for Jewish Life, 12:30-2:30p.m. Celebrate Sukkot with FREE Pizza in a Hut! Sukkot is a time of rejoicing and giving thanks for the fruits of the harvest.
Art for art’s sake is a philosophy of the well-fed. — Frank Lloyd Wright
Black Poetry Day United States
Family Day South Africa
International Day for the Eradiction of Poverty United Nations TORI POWERS/THE CHRONICLE
A child enjoys an activity at the Nature Ranger Cart Friday in the Sarah P. Duke Gardens.
Feast of St. Margaret Alacoque St. Lucia
MAKE A DIFFERENCE DAY ‘11 Saturday, October 22
Help Duke Make a Diﬀerence! Saturday, October 22 10:00 a.m. - 12:00p.m.
Come help our partner neighborhood, Burch Avenue, as we beauƟfy their park and complete a path for handicap accessibility. Gloves provided. When: 10/22 from 10:00 a.m. – Noon Where: Burch Avenue Park (within walking distance of East Campus) 816 Burch Avenue, Durham, 27712
A NATIONAL DAY OF DOING GOOD
To pre-register please contact email@example.com
DUKE-DURHAM NEIGHBORHOOD PARTNERSHIP
MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011 | 3
EUREKA from page 1 organizer of the Eureka Symposium. Consumers send hundreds of millions of dollars to armed groups in the Congo that use rape and violence to destabilize families, communities and societies as a means of controlling mining areas, said J.D. Stier, the Raise Hope for Congo campaign manager. The campaign is part of the Enough Project, a nonprofit dedicated to ending genocide and crimes against humanity. With more than five million people dying in the Congo during the past two decades, Stier noted the importance of educating students on the issue. Minerals are mined in the Congo and then shipped to smelters in Southeast Asia where they are turned into metals, said Alexandra Hellmuth, Raise Hope for Congo campaign student and youth coordinator for the Enough Project. American electronics companies, in turn, buy metals from these smelters and use them to produce cell phones, among other consumer goods. Hellmuth said that if the violent practices currently taking place in the Congo are ever going to change, universities must voice protest against financing violence abroad. â€œFirst we must remove the economic incentive for waging war,â€? Hellmuth said. â€œGiven the status of universities as investors, as thought leaders, as corporate account leaders, an institutionâ€™s voice publicly committing to the power of conflict-free products is powerful and influential.â€? Stier said it is necessary for the Duke undergraduate population to promote socially conscious consumption of products manufactured abroad. â€œWhat is a vital need is to reach out to other campuses, to reach out to your local state government, to reach out at the federal level,â€? Stier said. â€œ[It is vital] to build this movement through this entry point of conflict free
electronics, to bring a broader peace to the region and to talk about the deeper complexities on the ground.â€? The second half of the symposium focused on global health responsibilities, especially with regard to bringing new medical technology to underdeveloped nations. Robert Johnston, founder and executive director of Global Vaccines and cofounder of the biotechnology company AlphaVax, discussed the importance of promoting affordable biologicsâ€”such as vaccinesâ€”worldwide. Johnson also outlined a number of policy suggestions, such as opposing data exclusivity for antibiotic innovation and supporting local efforts to encourage socially responsible licensing practices at universities. Duke still has work to do as a medical research institution particularly in its responsibility to make the latest health technologies available to developing countries, Sandeep Kishore, Trinity â€™04, said. In 2009, a coalition of universities led by Harvard University and Yale University created a resolution reaffirming the importance of affordable biologics, such as vaccines and medications. Although the University signed this agreement, the Duke representative failed to show up to a recent review of the coalition, Kishore said, noting Duke should work to make medical technologies available in developing countries sooner. Reflecting larger trends of student activism, the Eureka Symposium may be the sign of future efforts to promote social change on campus, said dPS President Sanjay Kishore, a junior. â€œRising up together for social justice is in our blood here at Duke,â€? he said. â€œOur whole culture is not defined by scandalous lacrosse parties or PowerPoints. Itâ€™s defined by our tradition, our commitment, our precedent for standing up for social change.â€?
STATE FAIR from page 1 out to customers. Vendors such as Tootsieâ€™s Funnel Cakes, Poppieâ€™s Fresh Onion Rings and John the Greekâ€”â€œgood and delicious food concessions since 1980â€?â€”offered a range of items from Polish kielbasa to Carolina barbecue. Many said the food was the main attraction. â€œ[I came for] the food,â€? said Rick Drysard, an information technology recruiter from Wake Forest. â€œAnd the kids want to do the rides, and weâ€™re hoping to check out some of the exhibits.â€? Although cheese steaks and roasted corn can be found elsewhere, the Midway boasted culinary innovations unlikely to be served in most restaurantsâ€”deep-fried desserts. Attendees enjoyed fried Snickersâ€” the classic candy bar submerged in batter and fried until crispy on the outside, with a core of melted chocolate and crunchy nuts. Fried Oreos, however, tasted more starchy than sweet. Fried Kool-Aid, however, was the blue ribbon, award-winning new item. Katrina Davenport, a fried-dessert vendor, likened the gooey ball of dough to a cherry-flavored donut. â€œI think [it was invented when] somebody tried it at home, but itâ€™s a winner now,â€? Davenport said. â€œIâ€™m addicted!â€? The Fair also includes a selection of amusement park rides, such as Pharaohâ€™s Fury, which rocks passengers in a boatlike structure up and down, and Fireball, in which a car works itself further and further up each side of a circular track until its momentum carries it all the way around the loop. â€œIt made me nauseous just looking at it,â€? Dysard said. In the arcade area surrounding the rides, flashing rainbow-colored marquees compet-
ed in chromatic brightness, with prizes such as neon-orange and yellow knit caps and SpongeBob Squarepants stuffed toys. Eager fair-goers tossed rings at glass bottles and shot basketballs to win human-sized Rastafarian bananas. A raised pavilion advertised the â€œWorldâ€™s Smallest Horseâ€?â€”one dollar to take a look, no photos allowed. Every so often the sound of the bustling crowd, the rides and the vendors succumbed to a deafening roar as a modified hot-rod tractor shot out across the Grandstand arena, towing a piece of machinery as far as it could in the event known as a Tractor Pull. Next weekend the grandstand will host a demolition derby championship, a latter-day gladiator fight in which â€œ100 drivers without fear... crash their cars in deliberate automobile mayhem until only one remains,â€? according to the Fairâ€™s website. Visitors in the Heritage Village, which celebrates North Carolinaâ€™s past, listened to live bluegrass and peeked into a historic tobacco house to see how people cured leaves 150 years ago. Dave Glauer, who looked after a couple of mules in the village, said these exhibits commemorate a way of life that grows increasingly rare in the United States. â€œItâ€™s good for people to see what it was like then and compare to what it is now,â€? Glauer said. â€œThatâ€™s a tradition that weâ€™re going to lose unless we show young people like you what was done.â€? Troxler said he hopes attendance remains strong, weather permitting, but that the main focus is making sure people have a good timeâ€”something to guarantee attendeeâ€™s return visits next year. â€œWe kind of judge the Fair on a couple different criteria,â€? Troxier said. â€œNumber one, everybody goes home alive and unhurt, number two, the lights stay on and number three the toilets flush, and if we do that weâ€™ve got a good day.â€?
DISC/DUMESC Scholarly Seminars Monday, October 17, 2011 4:30 PM
of Durham and Chapel Hill
Dr. Richard W. Bulliet
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â€œThe Case for Islamo-Christian Civilizationâ€?
LaBarr Auditorium 139 Social Sciences Where bright minds and open hearts meet
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Creating a World of Fantasy and Adventure Writing in the styles of Epics, Sagas, Comic books, Graphic Novels, and Series
Richard W. Bulliet is Professor of History at Columbia University specializing in Middle Eastern history, the social and institutional history of Islamic countries, and the history of technology. Cosponsors: Duke University Asian and Middle Eastern Studies, Duke Department of Cultural Anthropology, Duke Islamic Studies Center, Duke Department of History, Duke Department of Religion, Triangle Medieval Studies Seminar
Blending Fantasy, Action/Adventure, and Science Fiction Heroâ€™s Quest style narratives
Saturday, Oct. 22 9am-4pm Sunday, Oct. 23 10am-4pm Cost: $175 materials and meals included
&OR MORE INFORMATION WWWLEARNMOREDUKEEDUYOUTH s s YOUTH
4 | MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011
SANFORD from page 1 undergraduate program, might be due to a larger number of Duke students overall, said Ken Rogerson, director of undergraduate studies for Sanford. Additionally, the number of faculty—which has more than doubled from 31 to 68 since becoming a school— has allowed for a greater number and wider variety of courses, which may have attracted more students. He added that for the first time this coming Spring, the school will be able to offer three sections of the core classes for the public policy major, which have remained constant for the past several years— excluding PUBPOL 55D: Introduction to Policy Analysis, which will continue to have two sections. Rogerson noted that few of Duke’s peer institutions have similar public policy programs for undergraduates. “You can’t go to other universities in the country and get an undergraduate degree in public policy,” Rogerson said. “It is very unusual.” The transition from an institute to a school allowed Sanford to give more attention to its graduate students, but it did not substantially change the undergraduate experience, Kuniholm said. Rogerson noted, however, that undergraduates who graduate with a public policy degree can say they graduated from the Sanford School, which is a perk. “It has given us a little sense of identity, which is fun,” he said. Senior Lauren Hendricks, president of the Public Policy Major’s Union said the relationship between undergraduate and graduate students, as well as opportunities to apply skills outside the classroom, are attractive to potential majors. “Duke students are usually doers, and we are a very active major,” Hendricks said. Senior Chelsea Ursaner, vice president of
communications for the Public Policy Major’s Union, said the Sanford building—built in 1994—creates a sense of community, which makes the program unique from others at Duke. She added that the major’s union is very active, and it is getting more involved with graduate students. The practicality of the public policy major also sets it apart from other majors, she said, adding that it will help her pursue a career in politics. “For people who want a practice-based and hands-on approach to politics, it’s better than political science,” Ursaner said. Some undergraduates choose public policy because they believe it will help them develop practical skills, especially because of the internship requirement, Rogerson said. But many students also view it as a broad liberal arts degree. Many graduates are able to pursue careers in the public sector right out of college, but the highest percentage of Sanford graduates—15 percent—go to law school, Rogerson said. “The critical skills [undergraduate classes] require are analogous to any other discipline,” Kuniholm said. “This should not be a preprofessional degree.” Matt Schuneman, a second-year MMP candidate and member of the Sanford Student Representative Council, said he believes there is a fair amount of overlap in the skills obtained as an undergraduate public policy major and a graduate student. But the rigor and fieldwork-oriented curriculum of the master and graduate programs mark them as part of the professional track, Schuneman, who is also Trinity ’02, added. “Having done the political science [undergraduate] degree, now I really appreciate the practicality of the [public policy] degree—that it’s really applicable in the field,” Schuneman said. “I wanted a toolkit that the public policy school is giving me now.” Adrian Macias, another second-year MMP
Cultivating a Culture of Excellence in Mentoring
he Duke University Graduate School proudly presents the 2012 Dean’s Awards for Excellence in Mentoring to recognize the considerable efforts and accomplishments of faculty and graduate students who consistently serve as effective mentors. Designed to identify those in the Graduate School community who embody both the letter and spirit of mentoring, these awards are important examples of the university’s continuing efforts to cultivate a culture of mentoring.
Visit the award website at: http://gradschool.duke.edu/gsa/programs/mentoring/ for complete purpose statements, criteria, and online nomination forms. DEADLINE FOR NOMINATIONS:
November 7, 2011
candidate, said people are drawn to public policy graduate programs because they want to learn critical thinking skills that can be applied in many different fields, particularly in the public sector. He said Duke is different from its peer institutions because its strong international alumni network, interdisciplinary options and practical experience gained in the curriculum allow graduates to work in any discipline, anywhere in the world. “These are all skills that are in high demand in the public sector or in nonprofits and consulting firms,” Macias said. “[Faculty
members] are rigorously training us.” Schuneman added that he originally did not want to return to Duke for graduate school, but he knew he wanted to pursue public policy. He visited several public policy schools but eventually chose Duke. “I was really impressed with the degree of openness by the faculty of the program and the positive interactions I had with other admitted students,” he said, adding that his experience as a Duke graduate student differs from his time as an undergraduate, but both have been positive.
Out and about
COURTNEY DOUGLAS/THE CHRONICLE
Students take to the Bryan Center plaza during National Coming Out Day Friday.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011 | 5
Diversions Shoe Chris Cassatt and Gary Brookins
Dilbert Scott Adams
Doonesbury Garry Trudeau
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Student Advertising Manager: .........................................Amber Su Student Account Executive: ...................................Michael Sullivan Account Representatives: .......Cort Ahl, James Sinclair, Will Geary, Jen Bahadur, Courtney Clower, Peter Chapin, James Sinclair, Daniel Perlin, Emily Shiau, Andy Moore, Allison Rhyne Creative Services Student Manager: .......................... Megan Meza Creative Services: ................Lauren Bledsoe, Danjie Fang, Mao Hu Caitlin Johnson, Erica Kim, Brianna Nofil Business Assistant: ........................................................Joslyn Dunn
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FOOTBALL: ROUTED BY FLORIDA STATE • FIELD HOCKEY: OVERTIME WIN OVER NO. 1 MONARCHS
2 | MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2011
Terrapins end Duke unbeaten streak, hold Wenger scoreless by Paul Pisani THE CHRONICLE
COUNTDOWN TO CRAZINESS Mike Krzyzewski and the menâ€™s basketball team kick off their season. PAGE 6-7
â€˜NOLES ROLL BLUE DEVILS Florida State football snaps its three-game losing streak in a 41-16 win. PAGE 4-5
FIELD HOCKEY BEATS NO. 1 Mary Nielsenâ€™s overtime goal sends Duke past topranked Old Dominion 2-1. PAGE 3
UNBEATEN STREAK ENDS Menâ€™s soccer falls for first time in eight games in front of record Terrapin crowd. PAGE 2
18 STRAIGHT AT CAMERON Volleyball dispatches Boston College and Maryland to keep home streak alive. PAGE 3
TOP-5 FINISHES FOR DUKE XC Men finish second at Panorama Farms, women take fourth at Penn State Invite. ONLINE
Playing in front of a record home crowd at Ludwig Field Friday night, Maryland handed Duke its first loss in eight games, 4-2. Solid defense from the No. 3 Terrapins (13-1-1, 4-1-0 in the ACC) made it difficult for the No. 22 Blue Devils (7Duke 2 5-1, 3-2-1) to find any rhythm Terps 4 on the offensive end. Duke forward Andrew Wenger, the nationâ€™s leader in points, was held scoreless by the Maryland back line. At the start of the match, the Blue Devils came out aggressively and maintained possession in front of 7,957 Maryland fans. Duke earned the first goal of the game on a counterattack after goalkeeper James Belshaw stopped an open shot from Maryland striker Patrick Mullins. Senior Chris Tweed-Kent recovered the ball at midfield before finding freshman Sean Davis, who surprised Maryland keeper Will Swaim with a low shot to the corner for his first goal of the season, and TweedKentâ€™s eighth assist. The Blue Devilsâ€™ 1-0 lead did not last long, as the Terrapins responded with a goal of their own two minutes later. A nice touch from striker Casey Townsend created a one-on-one opportunity for sophomore Sunny Jane, who slid the ball past Belshaw for the equalizer. The rest of the half favored the Terrapins as Duke struggled to string together passes. â€œWe went up 1-0 in the first half and were playing
okay,â€? Duke head coach John Kerr said, â€œbut then we allowed them back into the game. The last part of the first half, I felt we just gave possession up too easily.â€? The Terrapins continued to control the tempo in the second half. Ten minutes in, a dangerous cross found Townsend open in the box. Junior Sebastien Ibeagha went in for the tackle and was called for a controversial penalty. John Stertzer put away the penalty kick to give Maryland a 2-1 lead. Shortly after his penalty kick, Stertzer notched a second goal with a header past the outstretched hand of Belshaw. â€œTheyâ€™re a good team,â€? Kerr said. â€œThey know what theyâ€™re doing and theyâ€™re very aggressive. We allowed them to make a mark on us in the second half.â€? With 22 minutes left in the game, the Blue Devils were able to press forward after Jane was sent off with a red card. Kerr sent an extra player forward to help jump-start the offense, but the team still struggled to find the back of the net. With only three defenders, Mullins was able to score a surprise goal in the 85th minute, sealing Marylandâ€™s victory. Duke freshman Andrew Morales scored the first goal of his career as the clock ran down, but it was too little, too late. Despite the lopsided final score, the Blue Devils had 18 shots to their opponentsâ€™ 12, and created seven corner kicks in the second half alone. While proud of his teamâ€™s recent success, Kerr feels that Duke could have done better. â€œWe didnâ€™t play our best tonight,â€? Kerr said. â€œWeâ€™ve had a good run and done well, but we were really looking forward to this match. We didnâ€™t seize the opportunity as much as we wanted to.â€?
Follow us on Twitter at @dukebasketball and @chroniclesports
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