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March 26 - 29, 2009

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THE MIAMI HURRICANE

NEWS

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The Miami

HURRICANE Founded 1929 An Associated Collegiate Press Hall of Fame Newspaper NEWSROOM: 305-284-2016 BUSINESS OFFICE: 305-284-4401 FAX: 305-284-4404 For advertising rates call 305-284-4401 or fax 305-284-4404. EDITOR IN CHIEF Matthew Bunch

BUSINESS MANAGER Nick Maslow

FACULTY ADVISER Bob Radziewicz

FINANCIAL ADVISER Robert DuBord

NEWS EDITOR Chelsea Kate Isaacs

OPINION EDITOR Joshua W. Newman

SPORTS EDITOR Pravin Patel

EDGE EDITOR Hilary Saunders

ART DIRECTOR Shayna Blumenthal

PHOTO EDITOR Chelsea M. Matiash

WEBMASTER Brian Schlansky

COPY CHIEF Nate Harris

MULTIMEDIA EDITOR Lauren Whiddon Daniel Bull

ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR Erika Capek Ed S. Fishman

ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR Christina De Nicola

ADMINISTRATOR ASSISTANT Maria Jamed

DESIGNERS Felipe Lobon Laura Patricelli

PUBLIC RELATIONS Jacob Crows

ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITOR Tanya Thompson

PRODUCTION MANAGER Jessica Jurick

ASSISTANT WEBMASTER Shayna Blumenthal

ACCOUNT REPS Nico Ciletti Brian Schuman Katie Norwood Carolyn Babbit

Faculty Senate Beat Notebook

Three steps have been put in place to guard the university against the unknown variable of student enrollment: first, more students were accepted this year; second, a larger waiting list was developed; and third, the university has begin to search for more financial aid options to increase retention and attraction of new students.

INCOMING CLASS TO MAINTAIN STANDARDS

SEARCH FOR LAW AND RSMAS DEANS IN ‘FINAL STAGES’

A recommendation was passed by the Faculty Senate that asks for Provost Thomas LeBlanc to thank the vice president for Student Enrollment for “maintaining the quality of the incoming student body and to continue to do so even in the face of less than agreeable economic outlooks.” Fred Frohock, professor and chair of the Political Science Department, presented the Academic Standards Committee Undergraduate Admissions Report, which described the quality of the 2008 freshman class. According to the report, the caliber of students accepted has not decreased in light of the worsening economic conditions. While some worried that the quality of students accepted would suffer in order to accept more students, the administration has continued to declare that maintaining its academic standards still remains its top priority. According to Provost LeBlanc, the university has prepared a budget based on very conservative estimates of class enrollment for the 2009-2010 school year because total financial registration data will not be available until mid-October. “Think about it – people don’t want to buy cars in this economy and we’re asking them to buy four cars,” said LeBlanc, referring to the rising costs of higher education. According to the provost, applications for the next school year have remained constant: early decisions were consistent with last year’s numbers, early action applications actually increased and the total number of applications was relatively the same as in the previous year. Furthermore, LeBlanc noted the popularity of university tours.

According to President Donna E. Shalala’s remarks to the Faculty Senate, negotiations to hire two new deans – one for the law school and one for the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science – are in the final stages. Neither positions will require extended amounts of negotiations in order to be finalized. Approval for salary levels were also expedited by the Board of Trustees at the president’s request. President Shalala also added that the candidates that are ultimately hired will be on board before July 1. Announcements are expected to be released sometime next week. Similarly, the university has been working on retaining those deans who have been offered positions in other colleges by offering retention packages. The president anticipates this to be an effective move due largely to the speed of response with which they have made the counteroffers. “We’ve hired such good people that others have gone after them. When you hire people at a certain level, you have to live with the fact that they will be offered promotions at other places,” said Shalala. – Liliam Albizu-Campos To read more notes from yesterday’s Faculty Senate meeting, read the full notebook at TheMiamiHurricane.com.

Lowe hosts lecture on American Indian artist

Check out what’s exclusively available at

TheMiamiHurricane.com

COPY EDITOR Sarah B. Pilchick

©2009 University of Miami

The Miami Hurricane is published semi-weekly during the regular academic year and is edited and produced by undergraduate students at the University of Miami. The publication does not necessarily represent the views and opinions of advertisers or the university’s trustees, faculty or administration. Unsigned editorials represent the opinion of The Hurricane’s Editorial Board. Commentaries, letters and cartoons represent only the views of their respective authors. The newsroom and business office of The Hurricane are located in the Norman A. Whitten University Center, Room 221.

DOMINIQUE RIOFRIO // Hurricane Staff LETTER POLICY The Miami Hurricane encourages all readers to voice their opinions on issues related to the university or in response to any report published in The Hurricane. Letters to the editor may be submitted typed or handwritten (please make your handwriting legible) to the Whitten University Center, Room 221, or mailed to P.O. Box 248132, Coral Gables, FL, 331246922. Letters, with a suggested length of 300 words, must be signed and include a copy of your student ID card, phone number and year in school. SUBSCRIPTIONS The Miami Hurricane is available for subscription at the rate of $50 per year. AFFILIATIONS The Miami Hurricane is a member of the Associated Collegiate Press, College Media Advisers, Columbia Scholastic Press Assoc., Florida College Press Assoc., and UWire

ARTISTIC EXAMINATION: Rebecca Trautmann, a curatorial research assistant for contemporary art at the National Museum of the American Indian of the Smithsonian Institution, visited the Lowe Art Museum on Wednesday night to present a lecture on American Indian artist Fritz Scholder entitled “Indian/Not Indian: A New Look at the Artist’s Work.” Scholder is known as a pop artist who broke onto the scene with his “Indian” series of the 1960s. His art is thought to have broken from the traditional mold of the American Indian artist. Scholder, who was one-quarter Luiseno, died in 2005. Two exhibits based on his work, also entitled “Indian/Not Indian,” are on exhibit at the Washington, D.C. museum and the George Gustav Heye Center in New York City.

ON THE COVER: 2008 Miss UM Emily Cook crowns 2009 Miss UM Jaife Calil as fellow pageant competitor Christie Thomas cheers at the Miss UM Pageant on Tuesday night.

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March 26 - 29, 2009

Get more UM baseball coverage, including slideshows from previous games from Steven Stuts. Check out a video by Lauren Whiddon from yesterday’s Senior Day event on The Rock. Read Dan Stein’s minuteby-minute notebook about his experience in the Burger Race at Alex Rodriguex Park during the break


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Sophomores win pair of UM pageant crowns Participants and turnout see increase BY MIKAELA GREEN CONTRIBUTING NEWS WRITER

Family members, friends and fans poured into the auditorium at the University of Miami’s Gusman Concert Hall to watch 16 dynamic young women compete for scholarships and the exciting position of Miss University of Miami and the new title of Miss Miami Hurricane 2009 at the annual Miss UM Scholarship Pageant on Tuesday night. “There’s so many talented women we chose to have two title holders,” said Laura Stott, director of Student Activities and the pageant’s advisor. The two winners, sophomore Jaife Calil, who was crowned Miss University of Miami 2009, and sophomore Jaime Lin Williams, who won the title of Miss Miami Hurricane, will go on to represent UM at the Miss Florida pageant and possibly the 2009 Miss America pageant. “I came expecting to see some great performances [and] a lot of great looking women and to be totally entertained. I’m enjoying it” senior Sam Kugby said. There was a noticeable increase in turnout this year in the audience as well as participants. The 16 contestants included Sharde Chambers, Mia Amato, Claudia Curiel, Megan Anderson, Jaife Calil, Christie Thomas, Jessica Rausch, Bria Walker, Jaime Williams, Kimberly Thompson, Veena Gursahani, Leslie Hood, Stephanie Gust, Rae Williams, Christy Castillo and Tia DawkinsHendricks. From the beginning, it was clear this year’s pageant was not the stereotypical beauty contest. “Pageantry is one of the best things that can happen to some of these girls. It’s not about beauty, it’s not about swimsuit, it’s about being able to present yourself and it helps them grow,” said Corilene Hudson, one of the five pageant judges. The girls all had different cultural backgrounds but all shared one common goal – to be a role model for young women. “The pageant is important because the winner can be the face to represent the University of Miami and show much the school is important to them and how much they actually care about their community,” junior Tia Dawkins-Hendricks said. The five judges scored the girls on a scale of one to 10, as fit bodies flaunted swimsuits and each contestant had the opportunity to show off a talent. “We all worked really hard the past few

CHELSEA M. MATIASH // Photo Editor

SMILES FOR MILES: 2009 Miss Miami Hurricane Jaime Lin Williams is congratulated by 2008 Miss UM Emily Cook shortly after being crowned on Tuesday night. Miss Miami Hurricane was a new title awarded this year. weeks but in the end it was great to compete and winning is awesome but the journey was a lot more important to me,” Williams said. Some chose to sing, some danced, while others played an instrument or presented a monologue. Presence and poise were displayed in the last phase of the pageant when the girls answered questions in their evening wear. After deliberating, the judges crowned Calil and Williams, while Jessica Rausch, a senior, was first runner-up. Junior Raecine A. Williams took second runner-up and junior Kimberly Thompson placed third runner-up. “I’m very excited and overwhelmed. I worked really hard and there were times I was discouraged but I kept on going,” Calil said. Calil and Williams won a $750 scholarship and several other prizes. Mikaela Green may be contacted at mgreen2@ themiamihurricane.com.

Visit TheMiamiHurricane.com for a slideshow of the pageant and more behind the scenes.

XAVIER MERCADO // Hurricane Staff

WHO WILL REIGN?: Veena Gursahani (left) and Christy Castillo (right) get ready before appearing on stage for the Miss University of Miami pageant Tuesday night. March 26 - 29, 2009

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UHealth employees allegedly violate HIPAA, internal policy Termination is possible outcome for accused BY JUSTIN ANTWEIL CONTRIBUTING NEWS WRITERS

Several University of Miami Health System (UHealth) employees face disciplinary action, including the possibility of termination, for allegedly accessing patient records protected by the federal Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA), according to an e-mail memo obtained by The Miami Hurricane. In the March 18 memo, two top administrators at UM’s Miller School of Medicine said an internal investigation found that several unidentified UHealth employees “violated HIPAA regulations and our policies by improperly accessing ... their own medical records and those of their family members as well as abusing systems privileges by making medical appointments for themselves and/or their

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relatives.” The memo, sent by William Donelan, vice president for Medical Affairs, and William O’Neill, executive dean for Clinical Affairs, did not provide further details concerning why employees may have accessed patient records. On Wednesday, Sharon Budman, the interim chief privacy officer/ombudsman, suggested that the e-mail was intended to remind the school’s students, faculty and staff of its commitment to protecting the privacy and confidentiality of UHealth patients. “The e-mail was an internal notification to emphasize the importance of privacy,” Budman said in a phone interview. According to the UHealth Web site, the network includes six hospitals and more than two dozen outpatient facilities in Miami-Dade, Broward, Palm Beach and Collier counties. Justin Antweil may be contacted at jantweil@ themiamihurricane.com.

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March 26 - 29, 2009

New video project launches to attract prospective grad students Explores all aspects of campus life BY ANDREA CONCEPCION CONTRIBUTING NEWS WRITER

On the steps up to the UC Breezeway, two graduate students, Brandi Robinson and Ann Masterman, carry a small white camcorder into the book store. Robinson films their surroundings while Masterman describes their location in detail. The video they shoot is one of the many technological and interactive innovations UM’s graduate school hopes will attract prospective students into applying for admission. Robinson is the public relations graduate school assistant and Masterman is the graduate assistant to Terri A. Scandura, dean of the graduate school. The two assistants are creating a five minute video tour of the university campus for 20 incom-

ing graduate students, which will provide information about certain centers in the campus that students could never get from a walking tour. “When you’re an undergrad, they hold your hand, but once you’re a graduate student they set you free,” Robinson said. Robinson said that the video could help out-of-state graduate students gain knowledge about the campus without necessarily having to know anyone from the campus. “We want to make it less of a mission,” she said. As the filming ended, Robinson and Masterman discussed the future of the video tour. “We’re trying to test it out, to see if Dean Scandura likes it. She likes new innovations,” Masterman said. Once the video is approved, the girls intend to post it on the graduate school blog, where students can give feedback. They want to make biweekly videos. Andrea Concepcion may be contacted at aconcepcion@themiamihurricane.com.


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Budgetball panel urges students to ‘take action’ Series urges fiscal responsibility BY ERIKA CAPEK ASSISTANT NEWS EDITOR

It’s the youth of the nation, like students at the University of Miami, who will be left to face the growing debt of America. As the national debt approaches $11 trillion, the outlook seems grim. But when panelists from The Fiscal Wake-Up Tour, a nationwide series of forums to discuss America’s fiscal future, came to UM on Monday and spoke to a packed Storer Auditorium, the experts offered several proposed solutions to the enormous financial problems the country faces. The tour was one of several events UM is hosting called the Budgetball Series, all of which emphasize the challenges facing students and youth. Monday’s panel, moderated by UM President Donna E. Shalala, included David Walker, president and CEO of The Peter G. Peterson Foundation and former U.S. comptroller general; Robert Bixby, executive director of the Concord Coalition; Isabel Sawhill,

senior fellow and director of Budgeting for the National Priorities Project at the Brookings Institution; and Andrew Briggs, resident scholar at American Enterprise Institute. The speakers spoke primarily on three subjects driving up the deficit: social security, Medicare and Medicaid. “Forty percent of the federal budget goes to the elderly,” Sawhill said. “College students need to take action now. By about 2040, these three major programs will absorb all revenues under current law.” Sawhill told the audience several solutions, saying that the public must recognize that deficits are a problem and should be willing to forgo tax cuts and accept spending cutbacks. He proposed that in order to move forward, America must achieve social security reform that makes the program sustainable and secure, reducing the rate of increase in healthcare costs, pursuing comprehensive healthcare and tax reform and reviewing and re-prioritizing the base of the federal government to focus on the future and generating real results. Erika Capek may be contacted at ecapek@ themiamihurricane.com.

MATT WALLACH // Hurricane Staff

PRE-GAME PREPARATIONS: Panelists participating in the Fiscal Wake-Up Tour speak to UM students in the Storer Auditorium on Monday. March 26 - 29, 2009

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Film shown as part of campaign Like a drop of water to a pond, the University of Miami’s message on water preservation has rippled not only around campus, but also the world. The Knight Center for International Media at UM’s School of Communication has paired with the San Fransisco-based Independent Television Service (ITVS) to produce four films addressing the issue of water as a scarcity. The film One Water was shown Tuesday at UM’s Cosford Cinema in conjunction with World Water Day on Sunday. It is part of the 1H20 Campaign 2009 launched by UM. The film was shot in 15 countries and documented the necessity of preservimg the earth’s limited water supplies. Vice dean, professor and executive director of the Knight Center Sanjeev Chatterjee (right), who produced, co-directed and wrote One Water, said the film’s goal is to not only spread the word of water as a scarcity everywhere, but to influence the production of media on the issue. “The film has been shown around the world, and now four other countries have created their own filming of One Water,” Chatterjee said. These four films also had contributions from the UM’s College of Engineering, Frost School of Music, School of Communication and, most recently, the School of Education. The film’s co-director, Ali Habashi, who is the director of the Arnold Center for Confluent Media Study, said students at UM were largely responsible for the online component of the 1H20 Campaign which included audio and video editing. Habashi said the goal of the films is to spread a message worldwide. “We want to start a discussion [about the scarcity of water issue] and bring in people from other backgrounds,” Habashi said.

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March 26 - 29, 2009

MEGAN TERILLI // Hurricane Staff


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March 26 - 29, 2009

THE MIAMI HURRICANE

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OPINION

I have never seen so much political passion displayed at a sporting event, and I was actually moved. - Matt Mullin, contributing columnist

letter to the editor

Editorial

Like it or not, new sculpture out of place It’s hard not to sound cliché when trying to make a point like this, but why fix something if it ain’t broke? Well in this case, why add a rusty hunk of metal when the grass is already beautiful? If you haven’t already noticed, someone decided to place a large rust-colored geometric metal sculpture smack-dab in the middle of the University Green. University President Donna E. Shalala has commented in the past that we have the nicest grass of any college campus, because everyone is afraid to disturb it. That trend was finally changing. From bikini-clad studiers to ultimate frisbee champions-in-waiting, the Green has become a popular place to be. Why disrupt that positive momentum? And yes, we know recycling is good and all, but to pick something directly from the recycling plant is going a little overboard. All kidding aside, we try to act as the eyes for our community. We certainly have no place judging the artistic quality of something like this, but it is hard to ignore this out-of-place work. When we think of our campus and city, we don’t think of an industrial aesthetic. We just have one question: Why? The similar looking sculpture near the Ashe building makes much more sense because it takes up an unusable piece of grass and fits well in its space. Although this one is similarly sized, it’s obstructive and too attention-grabbing. It’s just sitting there with no context. Debate the value or don’t, but it just doesn’t fit on our campus. We reported before the break on the idea of a “Comm’U’nity Garden” being created on the Green. We think it’s a fantastic idea. And if the university’s manpower and resources can be used on the current sculpture, it can certainly be used on that.

This letter is in response to last issue’s Dear V column (“Just because I’m an atheist doesn’t mean I’m amoral,” March 12) concerning an atheist seeking approval from family members and friends.

D

ear Alone, I am saddened, disappointed and angered by the way people of faith have treated you. As a Christian, I would like to apologize to you on behalf of my fellow brothers and sisters of my faith. We have wronged you (and no doubt many others on campus) in our failure to show you the love and kindness that Jesus Christ has taught us. In that, we have been poor representatives of who we believe God to be and what the Christian faith is about. Please forgive us. Jesus said that it was the “sick” and “sinners” that he came to call, and that is who makes up the body of Christian believers. We are a faith of people whose souls are still sick with pride, hypocrisy, unkindness and even

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hate. However, we believe that God still acts to genuinely heal people’s hearts of these dark inclinations. Sadly though, many unbelievers rarely, if ever, get to see this process of healing and growth in us. Rather, it’s exactly the opposite they see. Again, let me apologize and ask for your forgiveness. I want to say that I admire you in your honesty with yourself and others. In it, you have shown the courage to face your heart in spite of the subsequent rejection you’ve been shown. If there is a God, I don’t think that he delights much in us merely pretending to believe in him. I believe that he always wants us to be real with ourselves and honest as to what the deep convictions of our hearts are, and that takes bravery. You have gained so much of my respect in your refusal to continue to simply play a religious role. May I continually be more like you in that regard! I feel obliged as a believer, if I may, to encourage you to continue to

do what you are already doing: be open with your heart. I don’t expect I can persuade you to believe in God from this letter. Nor do I wish to. (I don’t think you should believe anything this important just because someone tells you to.) But I would encourage you to still consider the thought that perhaps there is a God here who fully shares your frustrations with religious hypocrites; he is more loving, forgiving, accepting, and real than we could ever imagine. Perhaps there is a God who blesses those who, upon a sincere spiritual self-examination, find themselves utterly bankrupt. Perhaps He was more tired of your pretending than you were, because he actually loves you. Perhaps you’re not alone; perhaps you just haven’t met Him yet. Many blessings and much love!

cartoon by tiffany agam

Editorials represent the majority view of The Miami Hurricane editorial board.

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March 26 - 29, 2009

– David Sargent Junior


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by matt mullin

Enjoying the WBC While most of you were spending your spring break in exotic locations all over the globe, I spent mine in Miami, where for one week the rest of the world came here. It’s not strange to see Latino Americans in South Florida, but I have never experienced anything like the World Baseball Classic. As I walked around the parking lot before the first game started, I couldn’t help but marvel at the cultural diversity that was on display. Smoke billowing off the multitude of grills clouded the flags that flew over cars as people blasted their local music. As we made our way into the stadium, drums and horn music filled the air. Only a few rows behind us sat an entire group of musicians who cheered and played Latin music for their fans to dance to. At the risk of looking extremely out of place, I fought the urge to join the impromptu dance party and remained in my seat. Then something happened that I didn’t fully understand. Magglio Ordonez, a member of the Venezuelan team, stepped up to the plate and, although the crowd was nearly 75% Venezuelan, he was greeted by some of the worst booing I have ever witnessed. “Fuera! Fuera! Fuera!” the fans yelled as Ordenez waited on the first pitch. I wasn’t sure what that meant, so I asked the lady sitting in front of me, “Why are they booing him?” “Es Chavista,” she replied. My small Spanish vocabulary allowed me to infer that she meant he was a supporter of Hugo Chavez, the unpopular leader of Venezuela. I have never seen so much political passion displayed at a sporting event, and I was actually moved. The amount these people cared for their team and more importantly the country it represented spoke volumes about how unenthusiastic Americans were for the event. The mostly Puerto Rican crowd at the night game danced its way to victory as the quiet Americans seemed rattled by the unfamiliar celebrations. Americans need to embrace the World Baseball Classic. In doing so, they will experience a different culture, which is the ultimate goal of events like this. Matt Mullin is a senior majoring in journalism and creative writing. He may be contacted at mmullin@themiamihurricane.com.

speak

UP!

What was the biggest regret of your spring break?

APRILE LEGOT Senior “I worked too damn much.”

ROSS DEVORE Freshman “Going home.”

SARAH FRASER Freshman “Going to Michigan... who goes somewhere cold?”

JOHN PHELAN Junior “Not getting drunk on St. Patty’s Day.” Speak Up answers are edited for clarity, brevity and accuracy.

compiled by JOE ALTIERI

March 26 - 29, 2009

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March for Peace Friday, March 27 @ 2:45 p.m. Stanford Circle Concert from 4-7 p.m. @ UC Patio

Third annual Swamp Stomp offers local rock and cheap beer BY CARLA TABAG CONTRIBUTING EDGE WRITER

With all of Miami’s glitz and glamor, the city doesn’t seem like the likely home for a local indie music festival. That’s just what producers of the third annual Swamp Stomp hope to change. The event now known as Swamp Stomp humbly began in 2007 as the brainchild of University of Miami alumnus Parker Smith and a few members of the local band Tavern. It featured local bands playing in the least trendy of venues, a house. “It was a little disappointing,” said Andrew Hunter, a senior working as the production manager and with marketing for Swamp Stomp ‘09. “Ninety people showed even though they had bought burgers for about 350.” But Swamp Stomp has definitely moved on to bigger things. Last year, the festival gained a few sponsors, relocated to Virginia Key, and drew a crowd of more than 500 people. This year promises to be even bigger and better. Sponsored by The Green Monkey, Stop ‘N Shop, Honor Roll Music and Jimbo’s, the festival will rock Jimbo’s on April 25 from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m. T-shirts and games will also be offered this year. Hunter revealed that activities will include a tug-of-war match, hula-hoop contest, and “a reciting of the opening verses of the Canterbury Tales in Middle English in honor of The Last Waltz.” The music and entertainment is one thing, but one of the best things about Swamp Stomp is its location. “Jimbo’s is great for a concert because it’s in the middle of nowhere, essentially, so the music can go on all night,” said Nick Moran, a junior who attended the event last year. “Also, it’s a pretty good crowd. You know people are there for the music, unlike a show at a club.” With its affordable $5 cover, entertainment and great crowd, Swamp Stomp definitely deserves a prominent mark in the April calendar.

If You Go What: Swamp Stomp ‘09 When: April 25 from 7 p.m. 2 a.m. Where: Jimbo’s on Virginia Key, across from the Miami Seaquarium Cost: $5

Confirmed Bands: Tavern, Jahfe, The Big Tasty and The JeanMarie (with more artists to be announced soon) Beer: Domestic, $2; Import, $3 More Info: Visit the Swamp Stomp ‘09 Facebook group

Carla Tabag may be contacted at ctabag@ themiamihurricane.com. March 26 - 29, 2009

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The men of ‘I Love You, Man’ spread the love in Coconut Grove BY NICK MASLOW OF THE STAFF

Mr. Moe’s in Coconut Grove is perhaps the last place one would expect to find actor Paul Rudd and director John Hamburg on a Wednesday afternoon. But there they were, sleeves rolled up, playing beer pong in a UM student hotspot where moose heads adorn faux log walls and Moose Juice is the obnoxiously delicious cocktail in every girl’s cup. The establishment’s environment is so perfectly contrived, it’s almost as though Abercrombie & Fitch decided to enter the restaurant business. Even less believable is the idea that Rudd and Hamburg are here just to pal around with locals who spend their afternoons chugging beer or eating chicken wings. However, Rudd and Hamburg are on a mission: to promote their new film I Love You, Man. But the pretense ends when the duo sits down to be interviewed. Seamlessly transitioning from chill to slap-happy, Rudd and Hamburg are more like everyday buds than the actor who’s played everyone from the hot step-brother in Clueless (1996) to the big brother in Role Models

(2008) or the comedic genius who penned Meet the Parents and Zoolander. In fact, it’s less like an interview and more like an “OMG – they’re using this time to shoot the shit and it’s cool” type of experience. After sliding into a booth, Rudd lovingly helps Hamburg clip a microphone to his shirt. “That was an I Love You, Man moment!” Hamburg says. The act captures the film’s message: that two adult heterosexual men can bond without compromising their masculinity. But instead of discussing the film, Rudd and Hamburg would rather list beer pong strategies. “We were laughing because both of us were so horrible at it,” said Rudd. “Roger Clemens is an acquaintance of ours so we’re going to see if we can go down to Texas and perfect the technique,” says Hamburg. In person, these “humor injections,” as Rudd calls them, are funny. But how do the two know they’re being humorous when they’re on a Hollywood set instead of in a bar in Miami? “You have no idea,” Hamburg says. “When you make comedies, you go off

of what cracks you up and hope that lots of other people have the same sense of humor.” By now, it would seem as though Hamburg knows this is a given. Even as the two are rushed from Moe’s to catch a flight out of MIA, the director and actor crack jokes that inspire crowd chuckling. Last week, it was the studio laughing

– all the way to the bank. I Love You, Man brought in $18 million at the box office. I Love You, Man is a film that should be seen not only for comedic relief, but also for its important message of breaking stereotypes and just feeling the love.

Nick Maslow may be contacted at nmaslow@themiamihurricane.com

PHOTO COURTESY WWW.THECOLLIDER.COM

Restaurant Review: Giardino Gourmet Salads BY ALEXANDRA LEON CONTRIBUTING EDGE WRITER

Healthy food at a fast-food pace: the newest branch of Giardino Gourmet Salads delivers on its promise to provide hungry patrons with nutritious meals and speedy service. Salads, available for eat-in, takeout or delivery, are made with fresh, natural ingredients in front of customers. They range from conventional salads like the Country Cobb, Traditional Caesar, and Greek Village, to original creations such as the Crab Louis, Napa, and Fizz. Customers can also choose their own ingredients for a “My Way!” custom salad. For an extra dollar, a scoop of one of the homemade mixed salads is a good way to add protein to an all-vegetable dish. Tropical chicken, creamy tuna and southwestern bean are just some of the options available, with the curry turkey standing out as an instant palate pleaser. These mixed additions can also be purchased separately by the pound. Wraps can be made from any of the salad selections on rice paper or a tortilla. A soup of the day, also made with fresh vegetables, is a good complement to a salad or wrap. 12

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Other highlights from the menu include the crisp and slightly sweetened vegetable chips and chocolate covered nuts. Delectable desserts include coconut date and nut balls, dry or fresh fruit, and ambrosia salad. The one downside: the prices. The “piccolo,” or small salad, is reasonably priced at $6.50, but the largest is $11.00. The wraps are also reasonable at $6, but salad mixes like the curry turkey can range from $6-$10 per pound.

Alexandra Leon may be contacted at aleon@ themiamihurricane.com.

If You Go What: Giardino Gormet Salads When: M-F 10 a.m. - 8 p.m.; Saturday 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Closed Sunday Where: The new South Miami branch is located on 6653 S Dixie Highway Cost: $2.80 - $12.00


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Hurricane Productions president brings entertainment to you BY JENNA KING CONTRIBUTING EDGE WRITER

Amidst the other people in the ILounge, Claudia Medina looks like any other student at the University of Miami. Relaxing on one of the couches in a UM hoodie and black leggings, one would

have no idea by looking at her that she is actually one of the most influential students on campus. That is what is appealing about Medina and what she has accomplished. She’s risen to the top of one of the most influential student groups on campus and she hasn’t lost her humble disposition in the process.

Medina, a senior double-majoring in political science and philosophy, is the president of Hurricane Productions (HP), the largest programming board at the University of Miami. HP is responsible for bringing the student population events like The Dark Knight and the Lord of the Rings marathon last semester at the Cosford Cinema, all of the live acts on the patio on Thursdays, guest speakers, musicals, plays and so much more. In her two years as president, Medina has gained the respect and admiration of those that work with her. “Claudia is a joy to work with,” said Meghan Ewing, chair of QuantUM Entertainment which is HP’s theatre and film production company. “She brings energy and enthusiasm to everything she works on. She’s been a great role model for me. I absolutely love her.” For Medina, the feeling is mutual for all of her colleagues at HP. “None of the amazing events and shows that HP is able to provide would happen if it weren’t for the people that run each committee,” she said. “Everyone is so talented and they all work so hard. I’m honored to work with them everyday.”

This semester, they are working harder than ever to bring the campus a wide range of entertainment. “We have a ton of really exciting and eclectic bands coming to Patio Jams on Thursdays, and QuantUM has an amazing lineup of shows from Ma Rainey’s Black Bottom to The Vagina Monologues as well as their films that they produce every semester,” Medina said. “And that’s just the beginning.” Best of all, HP events are always free for students. In addition to the fun and entertainment, Medina hopes HP might even provide some thought-provoking messages to students. Said Medina, “When students think of HP, I want them to think of good times. When they see the HP logo on advertisements for an event, they can trust that it will be an amazing show, an inspiring speaker, a fabulous movie. And hopefully they know that there is so much work put in to make those things happen. And that we do it for them.”

Jenna King may be contacted at jking@ themiamihurricane.com.

JENNA KING // Hurricane Staff

March 26 - 29, 2009

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SPORTS

2

The number of Tuesday games lost, out of four, by the No. 2-ranked men’s baseball team

5

The number of consecutive wins by the No. 5-ranked women’s tennis team

BASEBALL COMMENTARY

MIAMI VS. Georgia Tech

Canes exceed expectations

MIAMI

STEVEN STUTS // Hurricane Staff

CELEBRATE GOOD TIMES: Miami celebrates after Scott Lawson’s two-run double in the ninth inning defeated Duke in the opening game of their series on March 13, 5-4. When the 2009 University of Miami baseball roster was unveiled, no one knew what to expect. It looked like the drive to a JUSTIN ANTWEIL fifth national championship would be in jeopardy, as this team has 14 newcomers. A third of the way through the season, the No. 2-ranked Hurricanes should be pleasantly surprised with their production thus far. There are three reasons why this team has surpassed expectations: 1) Bullpen: The bullpen dominates and is definitely UM’s best asset. Coming into this week (through 22 games), the pen had an ERA of 1.67. The bullpen is anchored by

standout closer Kyle Bellamy, who leads all ACC pitchers with six saves and is 3-0 this season. In 16 innings pitched, he has struck out 25 while allowing one earned run. Junior Taylor Wulf has been a solid setup man. He is tied for the team lead in appearances and has only given up one earned run in 11 outings. Junior Michael Rudman has been an unsung hero, as he has not allowed a run and surrendered two hits in 10.2 innings pitched. 2) David Gutierrez: Coming into this season, the only definitive spot in the pitching rotation was Friday night with Chris Hernandez. With the absence of Eric Erickson (elbow surgery), there was concern over who would step up and be an effective Saturday starter. Gutierrez has been that man for Miami. UM is 4-1 in games he starts. He works quickly and keeps hitters off bal-

ance with his curve ball. He leads the ACC in ERA (0.88). 3) Resiliency: The Hurricanes have 12 come-from-behind wins this season. They have the worst fielding percentage in the ACC, but they are able to overcome their defensive deficiencies with timely hitting. They have three home walk-off wins this season. They swept No. 12 UF in Gainesville, won two of three games against the surging Duke Blue Devils and handed Virginia its first two losses of the season this past weekend. This team is clutch and able to rise to the occasion.

GEORGIA TECH

Starting Pitching

Georgia Tech’s weekend rotation has a combined record of 8-0. The Yellow Jackets ace, sophomore Derek McGuire has a 1.87 ERA with 41 strikeouts, compared to nine walks. UM’s Saturday starter, David Gutierrez, has the best ERA, 0.88, in the ACC. Gutierrez has yet to allow more than one earned run in any of his five starts, while opponents are batting .196 against him. Sophomore Chris Hernandez picked up the first loss of his career, in 23 starts, last Friday against UVa. He has a surprisingly high 4.76 ERA.

Bullpen

Miami’s bullpen has been impeccable. Heading into this week, the bullpen, as a whole had an ERA of 1.67. The dynamic duo of Taylor Wulf and Kyle Bellamy has only allowed two earned runs in 29.2 innings pitched. Georgia Tech has a solid closer of its own in freshman Mark Pope. In his last seven appearances, Pope is 2-0 with five saves.

Infield

Defensively, Miami has committed the most errors in the ACC while Georgia Tech has committed the third fewest. Yellow Jackets third baseman Matt Skole is the reigning ACC Player of the Week. Georgia Tech first baseman Tony Plagman leads the team in average, hits and RBI. Ryan Jackson is coming off his best offensive week of the season, when he belted three home runs. Miami second baseman Scott Lawson leads the team in hits, doubles, and total bases.

Outfield

Hurricane freshman outfielder Ted Blackman has been on a tear since being inserted in the starting lineup. He was 5-for-9 with two RBI in Charlottesville this past weekend. Centerfielder Nathan Melendres hits .355 during weekend play. Georgia Tech’s catalyst is center fielder Jeff Rowland. He leads the team in stolen bases with six.

Justin Antweil may be contacted at jantweil@themiamihurricane.com. To get more baseball coverage, including slideshows, visit TheMiamiHurricane.com. March 26 - 29, 2009

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WOMEN’S TENNIS

Wins over Duke and UNC latest successes for Miami

Christina De Nicola may be contacted at cdenicola@themiamihurricane.com.

IN

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OS S

PREVIOUS RESULTS

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MATCH

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E

STEVEN STUTS // Hurricane Staff

FOLLOW THROUGH: Sophomore Michaela Kissell, ranked No. 50 in the country, returns the ball during a tennis match last week.

While some teams at the University of Miami underachieve despite their talent, the women’s tennis squad continues to climb up the Intercollegiate Tennis Association’s poll and only gets stronger with each match. This past weekend at the Neil Schiff Tennis Center, the now fifth-ranked Hurricanes “upset” seventh-ranked Duke, 5-2, and blew past No. 15 North Carolina, 6-1, to extend their winning streak to five. Keep in mind that those were two quality ACC teams in the top 25 that head coach Paige Yaroshuk-Tews’ girls beat thoroughly. And the thing is, they’ve been doing it all season. At 16-3 overall and 5-1 in the ACC, the Canes have beaten 11 ranked teams and produced a perfect 7-0 tally on the scoreboard six times this season, which is usually a rare feat in tennis. Two of those victories came in back-to-back matches against top 25 opponents Florida State and Arkansas. The sole losses came at the rackets of

OR

BY CHRISTINA DE NICOLA ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR

No. 1 Northwestern, No. 4 Baylor and No. 6 Georgia Tech. Each loss came before a winning doubles formula was discovered by YaroshukTews. The team has since won four straight doubles points in matches. Miami has four nationally ranked singles players, led by sixth-ranked sophomore Julia Cohen. The ACC Women’s Tennis Player of the Week has won 10 consecutive singles matches and eight in a row against ranked opponents. A transfer, Cohen’s decision to leave “G Vegas” and head further south gave our sports program a much needed victory over the rival Gators. Junior All-American Laura Vallverdu, who played in the first position last season and was hurt much of the fall, has steadily made it to No. 24 in the second slot. Sophomores Michaela Kissell (No. 50) and Bianca Eichkorn (No. 40) rotate in the third and fourth positions, but the outcome almost always ends in a W. The two have combined for just five losses. With five regular season matches remaining before the ACC Championships in Cary, N.C., the surging team’s ultimate goal is simple: to play on May 18 for the NCAA Championship in College Station, Texas.

SC

No. 5 UM has beaten 11 ranked teams en route to 16-3 record

No. 13 Miami vs. No. 47 Utah

W

7-0

No. 13 Miami vs. No. 23 Tennessee

W

5-2

No. 13 Miami vs. No. 1 Northwestern

L

6-1

No. 15 Miami vs. No. 5 Stanford

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5-1

No. 7 Miami vs. No. 10 Baylor

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4-2

No. 10 Miami vs. No. 21 TCU

W

6-1

No. 10 Miami vs. No. 18 Michigan

W

6-1

No. 6 Miami vs. No. 8 Georgia Tech

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5-2

No. 6 Miami vs. No. 9 Clemson

W

5-2

No. 6 Miami vs. No. 24 Florida State

W

7-0

No. 8 Miami vs. No. 21 Arkansas

W

7-0

No. 8 Miami vs. No. 15 North Carolina

W

6-1

No. 8 Miami vs. No. 7 Duke

W

5-2


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MEN’S BASKETBALL COMMENTARY

‘Almost’ not quite enough for UM

BRIEFS TRACK AND FIELD

CHARITY TENNIS TOURNAMENT

Morse wins ACC award Junior Mikese Morse has been named the ACC Outdoor Track and Field Performer of the Week for his performance in last weekend’s Hurricane Invitational. Morse posted a mark of 7.62m (2500.00) in the long jump, passing the regional qualifying standard by nearly a foot.

ROWING UM named Crew of the Week With three victories last week, the University of Miami First Varsity Eight boat was honored as the ACC’s initial 2009 Crew of the Week. The Hurricanes’ First Varsity Eight crew is composed of seniors Marleena Eyre, Laura Cordner and Rachael Sporko; junior Karalyn Van Aken; sophomores Shira Kharrazi, Monika Sajincic, Emily Wingrove and Sarah Medland; and freshmen Camilla Espana and Frida Schneider. Van Aken substituted for Sajincic in Miami’s win over Connecticut, while Kharrazi served as the coxswain in all three wins.

Alpha Delta Pi to hold event for Ronald McDonald House This Sunday, the Gamma Delta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi at the University of Miami will host its third annual Lion’s Share Challenge Tennis Tournament at Continental Park Tennis Center from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the Ronald McDonald House of Miami. The Ronald McDonald House provides temporary housing for families of seriously ill children while they receive hospital treatment. The Miami house is located in the University of Miami/Jackson Memorial Medical Center and has helped over 16,000 families since its opening 21 years ago. Alpha Delta Pi has donated over $2 million to the Ronald McDonald House Charities since 1979, which makes the sorority the second largest donor, after McDonald’s. Last year’s tournament raised over $15,000.

Compiled by Christina De Nicola from hurricanesports.com.

FILE PHOTO // Corey Erb

DEJECTED: Senior center Jimmy Graham walks to the locker room following the ACC tournament. Graham is one of four seniors graduating. Coming into a season they started ranked No. 16, the Canes men’s basketball team fell victim to the dreaded “almost” bug. The Canes lost PRAVIN PATEL six of their 11 regular season losses by five points or fewer, including three overtime losses. This landed Miami in the NIT, instead of an expected birth in the NCAA tournament, where Miami suffered a 74-60 loss to the rival Florida Gators after having knocked off Providence on the road in the first round. Miami’s inability to close out tight games and their mediocre performances in the second half of games are two of the major reasons the team had to settle for a 19-13 record. Similar to their late-game letdowns, the Canes dropped nine of their last 13, including a first round loss in the ACC tournament and the second-round NIT loss in Gainesville. Besides the “almosts,” the season was also marked by inconsistency. From coming up big in certain games to being invisible in others, junior forward/ center Dwayne Collins had a roller-coaster season, disappearing in games where he was needed most. Additionally, senior

guard Lance Hurdle, senior forward Brian Asbury and junior guard James Dews did not contribute in the same way, down the stretch, that they did last year. Different performances led to a different result for Miami. Why note these things? The reason is simple. The team from two years ago had no expectations, but they rose to the challenge, finishing the season on a 9-4 run and making it to the second round of the NCAA tournament. Despite the increased expectations, this year’s team faded down the stretch, going 4-9, and got knocked out of the NIT in the second round. This disparity was magnified by the inconsistent performance of senior guard Jack McClinton during the last eight games of the season, as he struggled to find his stroke while dealing with an injury. It will be interesting to see how this team responds next season. With the departure of star player McClinton, Dews, Hurdle and senior Jimmy Graham, all of whom started throughout or at some point this season, the Hurricanes will not have the burden of expectations on their shoulders. It will be left to see if the young Canes learn how to spread their wings and soar in an always-competitive ACC. Pravin Patel may be contacted at ppatel@ themiamihurricane.com.

March 26 - 29, 2009

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Grad school’s weighing me down- are my dating hopes dashed? jigglier. -Problems weighing me down

, I have always been overweight. As an adolescent I was placed on numerous diets, but nothing worked. Finally, I got a bariatric procedure as a high school graduation gift. I lost a lot of weight and continued to lose through my freshman year.As a sophomore I started to enjoy a social life and a sex life. Now that I am in grad school the weight has crept back and I am heavier than ever. What is worse is that my dating career is dead. Are men so shallow that they only buy into what Hollywood and fashion dictate? I’m still the same me, just

Dear Weighing, No. No, no, no... no!!! Allow me to rephrase: Guys are not as shallow as women have them out to be – at least not the right kind of guy. But it also must be said that a man’s perception of a woman’s sex appeal is not up to the man at all. In fact, any woman has the power to control how she is seen by men. Shall I explain? Many a coed complains about how a peer she deems less physically attractive than herself has managed to win over the

affection of a hot guy. She asks why she herself isn’t as romantically successful as this girl. The answer is simple: she’s asking the question in the first place! The fact of the matter is, if a woman feels she is inferior, then she is inferior. When women have lower levels of self esteem, it is obvious to those around them. A guy could ask himself, “If she doesn’t have much to offer, why should I take it?” It is clear that you feel this way about your weight, and it doesn’t have to be this way. You are absolutely capable of a sex life. The first step that you need

dear ...

to take is to change your attitude. Tell yourself what makes you hot. Think about all of the things that make you desirable and would make someone love you. Do this as often as possible, and your attitude will follow. Soon enough, the same guy that might question what you have to offer could be saying, “This chick has a lot to offer! I need in on that!” Now once you have bettered your mind, you can work on bettering your body. You will find shedding the extra pounds a lot easier once you can think more positively about yourself. Don’t stress over your image in hopes to land the wonderful

Mr. X. You deserve your own admiration first, and then you can give the opposite sex the privilege of offering theirs. It won’t be easy, but I believe you can do it. Best of luck! -V Have a question for V? Hit up DearV@themiamihurricane.com.

THE MIAMI HURRICANE We’re holding elections! The positions of Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager for the Fall 2009 semester are up for election. Elections through the Board of Publications will take place on Tuesday, April 14. Applications must be submitted no later than Tuesday, April 7. To apply for Editor, contact Bob Radziewicz at bobr@miami.edu. To apply for Business Manager, contact Bob DuBord at rdubord@miami.edu

We are looking for a couple students to have their cars wrapped with our company logo. We will pay you for having the wrap on your car. However, we do need a minimum of $1,000,000 auto insurance policy. If you are interested please call Pierre at 305-667-5220

BABYSITTER WANTED Pi ck up 4 and 6 year ol ds f rom school at 2pm and st ay unt i l 5: 45pm M- Th Nort h G abl es—10 m i n. f rom UM Cal l 786- 423- 008 or em ai l chri st i ne.l ynchym ai l .com .

Help Non-profits – Get Free Cool T-shirts – Make $$. Looking 4 spirited socially conscious/fashionable students to represent new co. Send bio/resume to: info@helpingmind.com – www.helpingmind.com March 26 - 29, 2009

THE MIAMI HURRICANE

DEAR V

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