I’ll Be Back
There’s no Hollywood ending in the fallout of SOPA/PIPA p16
NORTH BAY BOHEMIAN | JANUARY 25-31, 2012 | BOHEMIAN.COM
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Fine Dining For Wild Birds Friday, February 10, 8pm
ANTHONY BOURDAIN AND ERIC RIPERT
For tickets, visit www. wellsfargocenterarts.org.
Saturday, February 18, 7pm
Saturday, February 25, 7pm
The Chinese Jars
In Thought and Action: The Enigmatic Life of S. I. Hayakawa
WILLIAM C. GORDON
GERALD HASLAM COMMUNITY CHURCH OF SEBASTOPOL
WELLS FARGO CENTER FOR THE ARTS
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MARK LONG, JIM DEMONAKOS, Friday, February 24, 6pm Tuesday, February 28, 3pm MEREDITH MARAN KATHRYN & NATE POWELL A Theory of Small Earthquakes The Silence of Our Friends LITTLEWOOD SEBASTOPOL PETALUMA Bliss
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Dan Pulcrano NORTH BAY BOHEMIAN [ISSN 1532-0154] (incorporating the Sonoma County Independent) is published weekly, on Wednesdays, by Metrosa Inc., located at: 847 Fifth St., Santa Rosa, CA 95404. Phone: 707.527.1200; fax: 707.527.1288; e-mail: email@example.com. Member: Association of Alternative Newsweeklies, California Newspaper Publishers Association. Subscriptions (per year): Sonoma County $75; out-of-county $90. Thirdclass postage paid at Santa Rosa, CA. FREE DISTRIBUTION: The BOHEMIAN is available free of charge at over 1,100 locations, limited to one copy per reader. Additional copies may be purchased for one dollar, payable in advance at The BOHEMIANâ€™s office. The BOHEMIAN may be distributed only by its authorized distributors. No person may, without permission of the publisher, take more than one copy of each issue.The BOHEMIAN is printed on 40% recycled paper.
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NORTH BAY BOHEMIAN | JANUARY 25–31, 2012 | BOHEMIAN.COM
Rhapsodies Tased and Confused
Tase the dog, the mailman, the car, and everything else BY WILL SHONBRUN
recently read an article about a guy who got tased at the Sacramento International Airport because he wouldn’t go back and retrieve something he’d forgotten on his plane. Got me to thinking. Dog won’t stop barking? Tase it. Cat refusing your handouts? Tase it. Husband misbehaving? Tase the blighter. Wife giving you lip? Give her a taste of the old taser. Kids acting up? You get the message. Why should only cops get to electrocute people? It’s not fair. It’s un-American. This would not pass muster with our Founding Fathers or Mothers. And muster wasn’t the only thing they passed in those hot little convention rooms of yore. One can only imagine the smell in there. But I digress . . . Those frock-coated, high-heeled gents of old would have tased the shit out of each other given half a chance had they the technology. I think we should all be issued tasers at birth, graded in size as we age. Is this not a right? Why has the ACLU been so glaringly quiet about this? Where’s the gun lobby? Are they holed up with the civil rights freaks plotting some kind of takeover? This smells of conspiracy. And conspiracy smells a lot like . . . well, you know what. How many times in a given day could you have pulled the ol’ taser out and given some schmuck a few extra volts to show your dissatisfaction? What’s happened to us God-fearing Americans? Have we been so pussiﬁed by the politically correct, bleedingheart, paciﬁst “om” chanters we can no longer express our true feelings in public? I cry (metaphorically) for my country gone astray. Truth now, aren’t you tempted to give those Republican presidential candidates a taste of the taser every time they say, “What Americans want is . . . ”? And as for the other party, tasing is too good for them. They all need the old dropping-the-radio-intothe-bathtub trick. Now if there was only a way to get them to all bathe together. I’ll work on that. But in the meantime, remember: the family that tases together, stays together. Will Shonbrun is a writer living in Sonoma. Open Mic is a weekly feature in the Bohemian. We welcome your contribution. To have your topical essay of 350 words considered for publication, write email@example.com.
Power of Transformation
I’ve been going to Phas3 Martial Arts since January 2011 (“Sock! Bam! Pow!” Jan. 18). The place truly is transformative. They work you hard but are the nicest people, both students and teachers. It’s an incredible workout mixed with learning and inspiration. I’m a 44-year-old father of three, and it’s been a great release for stress and helped me with my business and family life.
as a symbol that a part of him is also a part of me. My name will always be Zura and I am forever Young, even though I have joined up with the Johnson clan.
ZURA JOHNSON Online
Common Good Nice article (“Uprising!” Jan. 18) Albino! has so much going; I love the band, especially the dancing! But for things to really change a lot needs to happen, hopefully for the good of us humans and the world as a whole.
The Lucy Stone League Rides Again I’m thinking about name changes a lot right now (“The Feminist Wife,” Jan. 18). I live with Hans Eriksson and 10-monthold Freja Eriksson, and I’m Kristen Miller. I feel a little left out, but I like my name, and Kristen Eriksson just sounds and looks odd to me. I know of quite a few Swedes who have created their own new last name or taken a different family name. My sister-in-law and her husband are now Wunderlich. It is a maternal grandmother’s name that was never carried on. She was an amazing woman and he wanted to keep the Wunderlich name alive. At the end of the day, though, a name is just a name, right? But it’s so much more! Great article, Reena!
KRISTEN MILLER Online
What’s in a name? A rose by any other name would smell as sweet, so Reena Burton would if she were not Reena Burton called. That said, your name belongs to you, and it has to be your choice. I took my husband’s last name
Business as Usual I am aghast at the incompetence and railroading of the pro-business community in Sebastopol for the CVS / Chase development on the old Pellini property. How shortsighted that an EIR is not being required for what will surely be a glut of trafﬁc at an already clogged entrance to town. How foolish that small “Sebastopol-friendly” promises of pedestrian walkways and rain gardens are somehow seen as saviors of this overall imposing, corporate-friendly project. How sad that Sebastopol is ready to welcome with open arms Chase Bank, a key player in the ﬁnancial meltdown, and CVS, which bought Longs Drugs and quickly ruined everything good about the Bay Area institution. Isn’t the council considering the proposed Barlow center right across the street, which will bring even more bumper-to-bumper trafﬁc? It won’t be long until we start seeing that familiar bumper sticker from the ’90s: “Three Lanes All the Way.” But this time, it will be for Highway 12.
JOHN MCKEOWN Forestville
Rants By Tom Tomorrow
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SMART means mor SMART more e than just j train engines. W We e are are creating creatting an Bay. We’re hard economic engine for the North N Bay y. W e’r e e working har d to put SMAR T on the tracks, buil d a parallel SMAR T bike-walk path, p and SMART build SMART way, bringing along the way y, prime the pump p of our economy by bring ging jobs Bay. to the North Bay y. Monday,, January 9 SMART Board Directors awarded On Monday 9, the SMAR T Boar d of Dir ectors awar rded a $103 Area process million contract to a Bay Ar e construction ﬁrm that is in the ea e pr ocess of subcontractors creating hiring many local subcontra actors and suppliers, thus cr eating g 1,000 jobs Rafael. as part of Phase I between North Santa Rosa and San Rafae el.
A Confederacy of Dunces Here’s some uplifting debate dialogue from the Republican statesmen wanting to be our president: “You’re a liar . . . Am not . . . Am too. Your husband/wife is a doofus . . . Is not . . . Is too. You’re gay . . . Am not . . . Am too. You took dirty money. Did not . . . Did too. Like blondes . . . Do not . . . Do too . . . Didn’t matter. You ﬂip and ﬂop. Did not . . . Did too . . . Maybe once. You want higher taxes . . . Do not . . . Do too . . . Only more or less than you. Legalize pot . . . Will not . . . Will too. Trust me . . . Cannot . . . Can too. Jerry Springer or Donald Trump for your vice president . . . May do . . . Me too.”
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Guy from Sebastopol steers into Muni tunnel in S.F., drives two blocks, crashes
tough With bids coming in lower than t expected — and some toug gh economicc climate — we are negotiating in this economi are going to be able to add more two mor e stations to Phase I — North Novato/Atherton and d North SMART Santa Rosa at Coddingtown n Mall. Under this contract, SMA RT will miles also begin rreplacing eplacing 38 mile es of antiquated track, building 9 new train bridges crossings. stations, 1 tunnel, 20 bridge es and many rail cr ossings. December, SMART completed bond-ﬁnancing In December r, SMAR T comp pleted a $ p $171 million bond-ﬁnanc cing g construction. package to fund constructio on. That will allow us to ramp up faster and ﬁnish sooner — adding an additional a 1,500 jobs. SMART tens SMAR ns of millions of dollars in state and a federal T is also attracting ten funds that will ﬂow to local contractors including $31 million n in rregional egional from Metropolitan Transportation transportation funds fr om the th he Metr opolitan T ransportation r C Commission. SMART amidst Our job is to get SMAR T done do one and get it done right, amid st the We hard worst rrecession ecession since the 1930s. 1930s. W e are are working har d to get g the train on track. For more more information about SMART, SMART, website at www.SonomaMarinTrain.org www.SonomaMarinTrain.org visit our website
Oscar nominations announced, “Jack and Jill” not included, for some reason
5 Mitt Romney releases
tax returns, made more than $42 million in last two years
TTHERE’S TH H HERE’S E S A TRAIN TR RAIN RA A COMING COMING TO TO TOWN TOWN TO
NORTH BAY BOHEMIAN | JANUARY 25–31, 2012 | BOHEMIAN.COM
THIS MODERN WORLD
NORTH BAY BOHEMIAN | JANUARY 25–31, 2012 | BOHEMIAN.COM
GOOGLE MANIA Homework relies ever more on internet research, so why aren’t effective search skills being taught?
Searching in the Dark For a new generation, students are trusting too much in— and not raging against—the machine BY CLIVE THOMPSON
e’re often told that young people tend to be the most tech-savvy among us. But just how savvy are they? A group of researchers led
by College of Charleston business professor Bing Pan tried to ﬁnd out. Speciﬁcally, Pan wanted to know how skillful young folks are at online search. His team gathered a group of college students and
asked them to look up the answers to a handful of questions. Perhaps not surprisingly, the students generally relied on the web pages at the top of Google’s results list. But Pan pulled a trick: he changed the order of the results for some students. More often
than not, those kids went for the bait and also used the (falsely) top-ranked pages. Pan grimly concluded that students aren’t assessing information sources on their own merit—they’re putting too much trust in the machine. Other studies have found the same thing. High school and college students may be “digital natives,” but they’re wretched at searching. In a recent experiment at Northwestern, when 102 undergraduates were asked to do some research online, none went to the trouble of checking the authors’ credentials. In 1955, we wondered why Johnny can’t read. Today the question is, why can’t Johnny search? Who’s to blame? Not the students. If they’re naive at Googling, it’s because the ability to judge information is almost never taught in school. Under 2001’s No Child Left Behind Act, elementary and high schools focus on prepping their pupils for reading and math exams. And by the time kids get to college, professors assume they already have this skill. The buck stops nowhere. This situation is surpassingly ironic, because not only is intelligent search a key to everyday problem-solving, it also offers a golden opportunity to train kids in critical thinking. Consider the efforts of Frances Harris, librarian at the magnet University Laboratory High School in Urbana, Ill. (Librarians are our national leaders in this ﬁght; they’re the main ones trying to teach search skills to kids today.) Harris educates eighth and ninth graders in how to format nuanced queries using Boolean logic and advanced settings. She steers them away from raw Google searches and has them use academic and news databases, too. But, crucially, she also trains students to assess the credibility of what they ﬁnd online. For example, she teaches them to analyze the tone of a web page to judge whether it was created by an academic, an advocacy group or a hobbyist. Students quickly gain the ability to detect if a top-ranked page about Martin Luther King Jr.
In 1955, we wondered why Johnny can’t read. Today the question is, why can’t Johnny search? One can imagine even more entertaining ways to help kids grok the intricacies of the search world. Why not let students start a class blog on a subject and see how long it takes for it to show up in search results? Mind you, mastering “crap detection 101,” as digital guru Howard Rheingold dubs it, isn’t easy. One prerequisite is that you already know a lot about the world. For instance, Harris found that students had difficulty distinguishing a left-wing parody of the World Trade Organization’s website from the real WTO site. Why? Because you need to understand why someone would want to parody it in the ﬁrst place, knowledge the average eighthgrader does not yet possess. In other words, Google makes broad-based knowledge more important, not less. A good education is the true key to effective search. But until our kids have that, let’s make sure they don’t always take PageRank at its word.
Johnny Otis, 1921–2012 Johnny Otis, who died last week at age 90, improved the quality of music not just for the world at large but for broadcast all across Northern California. Starting in the 1980s, like clockwork, I turned on my radio, tuned into Otis, and listened to the rock ’n’ roll hits and the rhythm and blues melodies that he played religiously, week after week, on Saturday mornings. When he departed from KPFA, it seemed as though the airwaves went silent. With his death, and with the death of his discovery Etta James two days later, a chapter in the history of contemporary American music has come to resounding close. Otis was born John Alexander Veliotes on Dec. 28, 1921, a Greek child who embraced black American music. But it didn’t matter to me whether he was Greek, Congolese or Jewish. I loved the raspy sound of his voice, loved the way he hugged the microphone and loved that he talked as though he knew everyone in Radio Land who was out there singing along with the music. When he moved to Sebastopol, started broadcasting from the Powerhouse Brewing Co., opened a market and talked about his organic farm on the air, I began to take organic farming more seriously. Otis’ mix of rock ’n’ roll and organic fruits and vegetables made both all the more appealing. I read his books, heard him perform live with his son, Shuggie, and grandson, Lucky, both of whom he loved immeasurably. But Johnny Otis and radio were practically one and the same, and when I heard the words “Johnny Otis, Johnny Otis” at the start of every show, I knew I was in store for something special. Hail Hail, Johnny Otis.—Jonah Raskin
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