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Jan. 31, 2013
Jan. 31, 2013

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Published by: The University Daily Kansan on Jan 31, 2013
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 Volume 125 Issue 65
kansan.com
Thursday, January 31, 2013
All contents, unless stated otherwise, © 2013 The University Daily Kansan
Classifieds 2BCrossword 5aCryptoquips 5aopinion 7asports 1Bsudoku 5a
Partly cloudy. Low of 23F with awindchill as low as 14F. Breezy.Winds from the WNW at 10 to20 mph shifting to the SW aftermidnight.
Your rent is due. Be responsible.
IndexDon’tforget:Today’s Weather
Wasn’t it 70 on Monday?
HI: 34LO: 23
2B
pg.
7a
pg.
opinion
the morning Brew
 
CheCk out what’s new with student senate
5a
pg.
4a6a4a
pg.pg.pg.
1Bwomen’sBBall
pg.
travis young/kansan
 
Page 2a
Thursday, January 31, 2013
N
THE UNIVERSITY DAILY KANSAN
news
wethe,
 Jy?
Partly cludy. High 36F. Winds rmthe SW at 5 t 15mph.
Friday
Another day of actual winter.
HI: 36LO: 28
Clear. High  50F.Winds rm the NWat 10 t 15 mph.
Saturday
Some sun for a Saturday.
HI: 50LO: 32
Partly cloudy. Clear inthe morning, then partlycloudy. High of 59F. Windsfrom the North at 5 to 10mph shifting to the SSE inthe afternoon.
Sunday
Bid the snow farewell.
HI: 59LO: 41
weatherunderground.com 
 Wht’s the
 
calENdar
Sunday, Feb. 3Friday, Feb. 1Saturday, Feb. 2Thursday, Jan. 31
news ManageMenTeit-i-if
Hannah Wise
Mi it
Sarah McCabeNikki Wentling
adVerTIsIng ManageMenTBi m
Elise Farringtn
sl m
 Jacb Snider
news secTIon edITorsn it
Allisn Khn
ait  it
 Janna Hlavacek
spt it
Pat Strathman
ait pt it
Trevr Gra
ettimt it
Laken Rapier
cp if
Megan HinmanTaylr LewisBrian Sisk
di if
Ryan BenedickKatie Kutsk
di
Trey CnradSarah Jacbs
opii it
Dylan Lysen
Pt it
Ashleigh Lee
spil ti it
Kayla Banzet
wb it
Natalie Parker
adVIsers
 
gl m   vi
Malclm Gibsn
sl  mkti vi
 Jn Schlitt
ctt u
editr@kansan.cmwww.kansan.cmNewsrm: (785)-766-1491Advertising: (785) 864-4358Twitter: UDK_NewsFacebk: acebk.cm/thekansan
THE UNIVERSITYDAILY KANSAN
The University Daily Kansan is the studentnewspaper  the University  Kansas. Theirst cpy is paid thrugh the student activityee. Additinal cpies  The Kansan are 50cents. Subscriptins can be purchased at theKansan business ice, 2051A Dle HumanDevelpment Center, 1000 Sunnyside Avenue,Lawrence, KS., 66045.The University Daily Kansan (ISSN 0746-4967)is published daily during the schl year exceptSaturday, Sunday, all break, spring break andexams and weekly during the summer sessinexcluding hlidays. Annual subscriptins bymail are $250 plus tax. Send address changest The University Daily Kansan, 2051A DleHuman Develpment Center, 1000 SunnysideAvenue.
2000 dl hm dvlpmt ct1000 si av L, K.,66045
Kansan MedIa ParTners
Check utKUJH-TVn Knlgy KansasChannel 31 in Lawrence r mre n whatyu’ve read in tday’s Kansan and ther news.Als see KUJH’s website at tv.ku.edu.KJHK is the student vice inradi. Whether it’s rck ‘n’ rllr reggae, sprts r specialevents, KJHK 90.7 is r yu.
Want to find out who’s the topparty-rocking DJ on campus?Red Bull will be hosting aDJ competition at the Granadatomorrow. Five student DJs willbe competing for the title; eachwill play a 15 minute set andmust incorporate at least threedifferent genres. No song can berepeated. The DJs will be judgedon four categories: originality and creativity, audience responseand stage presence, skill, andtrack selection.Red Bull Thre3style University is the first college-level DJ com-petition in the nation, and theUniversity will be the first collegeto host it. The competition willbe DJ Ray-Ban vs. DJ Savy vs. DJKimbarely Legal vs. DJ Feast vs.Tom Richman. DJ Feast and TomRichman are part of DJ collectiveBear Club. DJ Ray-Ban and DJSavy are part of the music com-pany Just Amazing Music.Doors open at 9:30 p.m., andtickets are $5.
hannah BarLIng
hbarling@kansan.com 
CRoSSFADER SHoWDoWN
TraVIs young/Kansan
DJ Savy, DJ Ray-Ban, DJ Kimbarley Legal, Tm Richman and DJ Feast will be cmpeting in cmpetitin at the Granada spnsred by Red Bull n Friday. Drs are at 9:30 and tickets are $5.
Local DJs compete in Red Bull-sponsored show 
whaT:
Tea at Three
where:
Kansas Unin, 4th r
when:
3 p.m. t 4 p.m.
aBouT:
Enjy ree tea and ckies,cmpliments  SUA. It’s bldy gd.
whaT:
The Junkyard Jazz Band
where:
American Legin
when:
7 p.m.
aBouT:
Listen t traditinal jazz rmthe ‘30s and 40s. Musicians welcme.
whaT:
Kansas Cnerence n Slaveryand Human Trafcking
where:
Kansas Unin
when:
8:15 a.m. t 4 p.m.
aBouT
: Gv. Sam Brwnback and theUniversity c-spnsr the cnerence,which cuses n mdern day humantrafcking. The event is ree and pent the public.
whaT:
KU Schl  Music Wind En-semble and Jazz Ensemble I Cncert
where:
Lied Center
when:
7:30 p.m. t 9 p.m.
aBouT:
Cme hear student musiciansjam ut. Tickets are $5 r studentsand $7 general admissin.
whaT:
Dueling Divas
where:
Theatre Lawrence
when:
6:30 p.m.
aBouT:
Watch sme  Lawrence’smst talented ladies cmpete in thiscmpetitin. Audience members canvte r their avrite diva, bid nsilent auctin items and watch thesesingers hit the high ntes. Ticketsstart at $60.
whaT:
KU Schl  Music JazzFestival cncert
where:
Free State High Schl
when:
7:30 t 9 p.m.
aBouT:
Nt satisfed with the week’sprevius musical activities? Supprtur Jayhawk musicians at this reecncert.
whaT:
KU Schl  Music PrairieWinds Festival Participants Perrm
where:
Lied Center
when:
1 p.m.
aBouT:
Mre than 100 high schlrm acrss the cuntry will perrmin this cncert, nw in its 10th year.
whaT:
Anything Ges open Mic
where:
The Brick, Kansas City, M.
when:
9 p.m.
aBouT:
Take a break rm theLawrence scene and test yur penmic skills. Perrmances includepetry, music, cmedy and evenpuppets. Call 816-421-1634 r mredetails.
dJ ray-Ban
naMe:
Andrew Rabin
sTaTus:
senir rm Milwaukee,Wisc.
sTarTed To dJ:
2.5 years ag
FIrsT PerForMance:
theBttleneck, 737 New Hampshire St.,in 2011
FaVorITe TyPe oF MusIc To MIx:
 huse and hip-hp
JoIned The coMPeTITIon Be-cause:
He said it was a cl ideaand he wanted t shw his skills.
why he shouLd wIn:
“I’m thebest party-rcking DJ n campus.”
dJ saVy
naMe:
 Jsh Savitt
sTaTus:
graduate student rmGlden Valley, Minn.
sTarTed To dJ:
seven years ag
FIrsT PerForMance:
at an Earth Jam cncert as a senir in highschl
FaVorITe TyPe oF MusIc To MIx:
huse and hip-hp
JoIned The coMPeTITIonBecause:
He wants t g ut thereand prve what he can d.
why he shouLd wIn:
“I have cn-fdence in mysel; I put n a shw.”
dJ KIMBareLy LegaL
naMe:
Kimberly Simnetti
sTaTus:
nn-traditinal studentrm Hutchinsn
sTarTed To dJ:
six years ag
FIrsT PerForMance:
ReplayLunge, 946 Massachusetts St.,in 2009
FaVorITe TyPe oF MusIc To MIx:
 90s hip-hp, mumba tne and unk
JoIned The coMPeTITIonBecause:
There is a lt  creativ-ity in DJs arund right nw, andshe has never cmpeted in a DJcmpetitin.
why she shouLd wIn:
“I havethe best beats and put a lt  wrkint my dance music.”
dJ FeasT
naMe:
Reginald Sctt Smith II
sTaTus:
senir rm Kansas City,Kan.
sTarTed To dJ:
eight years ag
FIrsT PerForMance:
a huseparty in Lawrence in 2008
FaVorITe TyPe oF MusIc To MIx:
 bty shaking music
JoIned The coMPeTITIon Be-cause:
“Why nt?”
why he shouLd wIn:
“I gttasupprt team Bear Club; I’ve beenrepresenting r a minute.”
ToM rIchMan
naMe:
Tm Lindner
sTaTus:
senir rm Tpeka
sTarTed To dJ:
10 years ag
FIrsT PerForMance:
Liberty Hall,644 Mass. St., in 2004
FaVorITe TyPe oF MusIc To MIx:
 gmba wave and trap
JoIned The coMPeTITIonBecause:
He’s excited t jin in nsmething that’s bigger than thelcal scene in Lawrence.
why he shouLd wIn:
“Bear Clubgt that fre.”
— Edited by Hayley Jozwiak 
 
W  knw  w Jm Nmhwh nvn bkb. B wy bv m   hm nvnng h b hm?
police reports
studeNt seNate
Student rights compare with Midwest universities 
Vikaas shanker
vshanker@kansan.com 
ony Kn n h unvy  okhm hv f  hmn n’ gh. sn’ gh  Kn s, tx nM    n h gn y mn, b  ymn  n mn  h nv my  m gh.Bw   hk  b n gh n n h Ku snc  rgh n rnb m  wn  mb nv. sm gh n hk my b  bynwn   g n.
KUKSUMUOUTexas
shinv honn hchk nqyambyrgndbn  / bnpn mnh n zn nvy hngB m nmdnk h nmd chng gpn mhzngpn mmnn b nx, , , gn,ny, by,vn , m, n ,x nnpn mmnn b ngn nypn mmnn b ngn nmnpn mx hmnpn  -m xnpn mm nhmn -m mpn mb-jy hga 30-y- m w - yy n h 900bk  14h s n -n  m by. Nbn w .a 19-y- m w - ty n h 1000bk  emy s nn  m by.N bn w .a 34-y- m w - ty n h 4800bk  Bb Bng n -n  b . N bnw .a 24-y- m w - ty n h 2300bk  abm s nn  n   b-y nn n vng whnx. a $500 bn w.
-Emily Donovan 
Thursday, January 31, 2013
PaGe 3aThe uniVersiTy daiLy kansan
* A bill to include “gender iden-tity” and “genetic information”is currently being considered inStudent Senate.
**
Sources:
KU Student Code of Rights and Responsibilities, Kansas State Uni-versity Policies and Procedures Manual, University of Missouri M-Book, Te University of OklahomaStudent Rights and ResponsibilitiesCode, University of exas General Information Catalog 
Laverty 
You have the right to challengeyour grade, but you can’t drink alcohol on University grounds.A document made by the stu-dents, for the students specifically outlines what you can and can’t doon campus.That document is called theKU Code of Student Rights andResponsibilities, and it makes sureyour civil liberties are protectedon campus.“It makes it clear what rightsyou’re able to have on campus,”said Michael Laverty, chairman of the Student Rights Committee. “Itmakes rights a little more aboutthe students. It puts students aspriority and makes them involvedwith the process.”Laverty, a senior in political sci-ence from Manassas, Va., said theCode is a safeguard for students,who may feel their civil liber-ties were infringed upon by theUniversity or other entities. Now that Student Senate is reconven-ing, students can play an activerole in the political process by  joining the committee.“The Code represents the very best of the University,” said JaneTuttle, assistant vice provost of Student Success. “It’s based on theprinciples of fairness, honor andintegrity. It determines a forumfor violations. The University should be purposefully open, just,disciplined and caring. The Codebrings a sense of community.”
COMPARING OTHER UNIVERSI- TIES 
The Code was drafted by theStudent Senate and approvedby the Chancellor in 1970. Thismakes the University one of thefirst to chart out students’ rights.Even now, many universitiesdon’t have a separate documentlike the Code to protect students.As a result, the Code grants stu-dents more explicit protectionthan other universities.“There isn’t an explicit docu-ment that says that there are spe-cific rights for students,” said BillHarlan, acting coordinator of Student Activities at Kansas StateUniversity. “There’s a collectionof policies that apply specifically to students. But they’re not really centralized.”Harlan said the Office of Student Life is the main authority for students’ rights. Kansas State’sPolicies and Procedures Manuallists rights of the whole communi-ty, and that canbe extended tostudents, too.TheUniversity of Missouri has acampus-widemanual calledthe “M-book,”that lists thebasic student rights and respon-sibilities. Compared to the Code,the M-book grants most of thesame rights. But unlike Kansas, itdoesn’t explicitly grant protectionof classroom speech along withother rights.The University of Oklahomaalso has a code of student rightsand responsibilities, which wasenacted in 2011. Like Missouri,Oklahoma doesn’t protect class-room speech, but it does protectstudents from being charged twicefor a crime, something the KUCode doesn’t do.The University of Texas usesits extensive General InformationCatalog to list out rights of thewhole community. It focuses onstudents’ rights and organizesthem into an appendix of the cata-log. Unlike the other four univer-sities, Texas doesn’t say anythingabout the freedoms of studentmedia in its catalog.Kansas is the only university inthe Big 12 conference that grantsstudents’ protection from aca-demic punishment for off-campuscrime, a point debated over thepast couple of years. Also, com-pared to many of these universi-ties, Kansas allows students moresay in their on-campus rights.
RIGHTS COMMITTEE 
The Student Rights Committeeis one of four standing commit-tees of the Student Senate, and any interested student is welcome to join and comment on legislation.According to the Senate’s rulesand regulations, the Committeereviews the Code every two years.Last year, the committee approvedchanges that allows University housing violations to be evalu-ated on an individual basis, andexpands students’ free speechrights to the Internet.“The Code shows how power-ful we actually are,” Laverty saidabout the Committee. “Right now,we’re considering a resolutionconcerning guns on campus.”The Committee didn’t see muchlegislation during the fall semester,about 20 bills, but Laverty hasa couple of main goals as chair-man for the spring. One goal is totask the Committee with a judicialcommittee.“The other standing committeeshave broad tasks,” Laverty said. “Sobringing more judicial concerns toRights would make sure it isn’tbeing underused. It would makerights more broader and increaseits credibility more.”Laverty also wants to help cleanup the Senate’s rules and regula-tions and get students to show more interest in Senate and com-mittee meetings.“I’d love to get people on thecommittee more involved,”Laverty said. “It’s just a hard task sometimes, hunting for legislation.But hopefully we get some goodissues.”
— Edited by Hayley Jozwiak Infograph by Trey Conrad 

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