Welcome to Scribd. Sign in or start your free trial to enjoy unlimited e-books, audiobooks & documents.Find out more
Standard view
Full view
of .
Look up keyword
Like this
0 of .
Results for:
No results containing your search query
P. 1
The Daily Tar Heel for September 20, 2010

The Daily Tar Heel for September 20, 2010

Ratings: (0)|Views: 246|Likes:
Published by The Daily Tar Heel
The Print Edition for 09-20-10
The Print Edition for 09-20-10

More info:

Published by: The Daily Tar Heel on Sep 20, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd
See more
See less





The Daily Tar Heel
 Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
monday, september 20, 2010 VoLUme 118, IssUe 74
dream ac   v  hi wk 
 Wul giv ucuu h  ciizhi
by ElizabEth johnson
staff writer
 A 9-year-old piece of legislation will getanother chance to pass in Congress this week,giving undocumented immigrant students aconditional path to citizenship if approved.The Development, Relief and Education of  Alien Minors Act gives undocumented immi-grants less than 16 years old, who have lived inthe country for more than five years, a chanceto earn American citizenship.People who meet these requirements willhave to complete two years of military serviceor earn a college degree in exchange for theirgreen card.“We are thrilled about this,” said Ron Bilbao,president of the Coalition for College Access atUNC. “This should have been voted on a longtime ago. People should have been in school andnot suffering during the past few years,” Bilbaosaid.Coalition for College Access has been urgingpeople to call on members of Congress to vote insupport of the DREAM Act, Bilbao said.The Senate is expected to vote Wednesday onthe act, which is being proposed as an amendmentto the National Defense Authorization Act.Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev.,sent out a release last week urging senators to vote for the National Defense Authorization Actand each of its amendments.“The DREAM Act amendment will ensurethat millions of children who grow up as Americans will be able to get the education they need to contribute to our economy,” Reid saidin the release.The focus of the bill is military investment.If passed, the government will spend a record$726 billion on strengthening counterterror-ism efforts, missile defense and nuclear non-proliferation. A portion of the budget will beused to buy new equipment and uniforms forthe military.“It is a dirty political trick to stick theDREAM Act in an unrelated bill as an amend-ment,” said William Gheen, leader of Americansfor Legal Immigration.“This organization has helped defeat theDREAM Act before, and we are hopeful we cando it again. The nightmare act amnesty will only attract more illegal immigrants who will even-tually become voters,” he said.Gheen also said that Democrats will losemore seats in the November election if they  vote for this bill.Democrats are hoping to do the opposite.They want to win over the Latino vote in theupcoming election by showing their supportfor the bill.But some Democrats might not approvethe bill because they are still hoping to vote oncomprehensive immigration reform, not justone piece of it.“The DREAM Act should be considered inthe context of comprehensive immigrationreform,” said Jack Pfeiffer, press secretary forSen. Kay Hagan, D-N.C. He said that the U.S.should take necessary steps to handle the way illegal immigration is handled.But Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., sees the actas a way of rewarding undocumented immi-
dth/BJ dworak
f blc un Jn L Bnn n rlp n Lr f  n  su’ bll m  55 nnv  n  UNC b Cncll hln tp n Vc Cncll wnn Cp.
Fi lck u’ 55h iv h
DrEam act
, Page 6
bUstInG mytHs
by maria Gontaruk
staff writer
 Anecdotes ranging from underwater automobileescapes to loud music shattering windows were all partof the behind-the-scenes insight shared Sunday by AdamSavage and Jamie Hyneman, co-hosts of the Discovery Channel show MythBusters.“The most meaningful part of doing the show has beeneverything we learn from our experiments,” Hyneman saidto the few thousand people in attendance at the Dean E.Smith Center.“And if we get to use explosives along the way, then it’seven better.”The event was part of the North Carolina ScienceFestival, the first-ever statewide science festival in theUnited States, according to UNC. It was coordinated by the Morehead Planetarium and Science Center.Chancellor Holden Thorp led the 90-minute program,“An Afternoon with Adam and Jamie,” where the audiencehad the opportunity to ask the duo questions.Savage and Hyneman took the opportunity to sharetheir feelings on the show’s philosophy.“Busting myths or experimenting is just like climbinga mountain — you don’t do it because the view is great, but because it is a challenge and you learn throughout theprocess,” Hyneman said.Thorp said he couldn’t imagine anyone better than theMythBusters pair to get students and young people inter-ested in science.
scic u  cwH icu hi xic
by DEborah stranGE
staff writer
Freshman Kori White thoughtdiversity at the University waslacking, and she considered leav-ing.But after attending a discussionFriday with the first black under-graduates to attend UNC, Whitesaid she decided to stay.“The entire lecture was inspir-ing,” White said. “If you missed it, you missed a once-in-a-lifetimeexperience.” White was one of more than100 people to celebrate the55th anniversary of John LewisBrandon and Ralph and LeRoy Frasier’s enrollment at UNC onFriday at the Sonja Haynes StoneCenter.After the lecture, some retired toa reception where students eagerly awaited the chance to speak withthem one-on-one.The next day, students cheeredas the three were honored atKenan Stadium before the kickoff of UNC’s football game againstGeorgia Tech.The three enrolled in theUniversity in 1955, one year afterthe landmark Brown v. Boardof Education decision declaredracial segregation in schools to beunconstitutional.Ralph Frasier said he was a stu-dent at Hillside High School inDurham in 1955, when represen-tatives from the Campus Y visitedto recruit eligible black students toapply for admission to UNC.He said that according to theCampus Y, if the school could find African-American students inter-ested in applying to the University,those students would receive a warm reception.The principal of Hillside HighSchool at the time met with a com-munity committee, of which theFrasiers’ father was a part, to deter-mine whether the benefits of apply-ing to and enrolling in school wouldreach the wider community.“What they did wasn’t for them,”
, Page 6see
, Page 6
“There are still things you can doand problems you can solve that no one has ever done before." 
aDam savaGE,
MythBUsters Co-hostdth/zaCh gUtterMaN
Cncll hln tp l  Jm hnmn n am sv m dcv Cnnl’ MBu n  dn dm.
Savage and Hyneman encouraged the audience to ask why certain things happen and to experiment on theirown.“There are still things you can do and problems you cansolve that no one has ever done before,” Savage said.Savage and Hyneman prepared a video for the event thatfeatured explosions from the show.In addition, they prepared one addressing the most fre-quently asked question on the Discovery Channel website:“Can people light their own farts?”They said they were the first to get the evidence in highspeed photographs. You can indeed light them up.“I think there’s a sort of playfulness about what we dothat makes learning fun,” Hyneman said. After high school, Savage said he concentrated on thespecial effects industry and worked on movies such as“Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace” and “TheMatrix.”Hyneman said he earned a degree in Russian studiesand produced effects for more than 800 commercials.The pair said they have used their diverse range of life
GEttinG back uP
N Cln’ bll eml  ecn   gmesu. “we’ve ju g  gebee,” quebck t.J. ye. “i’ ung, bu ekn ’ fxble.”
page 12
h n unngn. imgne .h
revve  unbunm e gme.h
Tuesday’s weatherToday’s weather
 this day in history 
plce lg
........................ 2
........................ 7
nn n l
............ 9
page 4
V leel.cm/p me bu gme eeken, nclung e bmen’ n men’ cceem, e men’ gl em n e el ckeem.
page 3
FooD trucks
a lcl p ne penng e Cpel hlltn Cuncl  ll uck lke Cb’ cuck. Cmbe  CmmecePeen an Neln uck ve cme bu ne l fve e.
SEPT. 20, 1979
te men’ cce pgmple  f gme, eenge duke Unve Blue devl12-0. te em  nce gnen  n 20 NCaa nnlcmpnp.
DoGs in thE Pool
onge Cun anml se-vce e  x nnulg m bug mle e pl su. te evenuull  bu 100g.
monday, september 20, 2010
celebrating wilson
obert Martin (Ph.D. ‘88) spoke in the PleasantsFamily Assembly Room at Wilson Library on Friday afternoon about its namesake. Martin was the guestspeaker for the Louis Round Wilson Distinguished ProfessorCelebration. This year’s winner was Barbara B. Moran.
dth/erin hull
Police log
Someone pried open the doorof a house at 2:35 a.m. Saturday at 139 Johnson St., according toChapel Hill police reports.The person stole $1,800 in elec-tronics, reports state.
Someone stole an Androidphone from an unsecured gymlocker between 11:30 a.m. and12:20 p.m. Saturday at East ChapelHill High School, according toChapel Hill police reports.The phone was worth $150,reports state.
Someone broke a window between 7:30 p.m. Friday and 11a.m. Saturday at Investors TitleCompany, according to Chapel Hillpolice reports.Damage to the window pane was valued at $50, reports state.
Someone stole cash from a wallet between 6 p.m. Thursday and midnight Friday at 208 GreeneSt., according to Chapel Hill policereports. The person stole $75 incash. The $10 wallet was recov-ered, reports state.
A moving vehicle ran overstreet signs, sending debris acrossthe roadway, at 5:49 a.m. Friday atthe intersection of U.S. Highway 15-501 and Dogwood Acres Drive,according to Chapel Hill policereports.Damage to the two street signs was valued at $500, reports state.
Someone stole an iPod froma student’s backpack between2:05 p.m. and 2:55 p.m. Thursday at East Chapel Hill High School,according to Chapel Hill policereports. The iPod was worth $200,reports state.
Someone told the police at10:09 a.m. Thursday that shefeared that two dogs running infront of 108 Rock Spring Court would be struck by cars, accordingto Carrboro police reports.
The Daily Tar Heel
. A California woman is suing hergynecologist for allegedly burning her name onher uterus after a hysterectomy operation.Her doctor, Red Alinsod, admitted that he’dused an electrocautery device to burn the name“Ingrid” into the woman’s removed uterus, soas not to get it mixed up with other organsremoved from other patients. The woman hasfiled a lawsuit against the doctor.
. “He’s back home where he belongs.Thank you for finding our gorilla.”— Johnny Kia, after his missing 30-foot-tallinflatable gorilla was found on top of a highschool.The 350-pound ape, unofficially known as“Thrilla,” was discovered Friday morning onthe roof of Royal High School. The ape didn’tappear to be damaged, Kia said.
he city of Columbia, S.C. is giving away an office building to anyone who wants it.The recipient must agree to haul the building off the property attheir own expense, allowing the city to build a parking lot in its place.The building was constructed for apartments but was remodeled to serve as anoffice building.The cost of hauling off the building could be about $100,000. Even the city issaying that it’s a long shot that anyone will accept the offer. If authorities don’treceive any interest by the end of this month, they will go ahead and demolishthe building.
i’  u, f u  hu   
From staFF and wire reports
 Established 1893117 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
editor-in-chieF962-0372Frier@email.unc.eduoFFice hours: t, th2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.
managing editor962-0372scnorton@email.unc.edu
university editor843-4529udesk@unc.edu
city editor962-4103citydesk@unc.edu
tate & nationaleditor, 962-4103stntdesk@unc.edu
arts editor843-4529artsdesk@unc.edu-
diversions editordive@unc.edu
photo co-editorsdthphoto@gmail.com
sports editor962-4209sports@unc.edu
copy co-editorsdailytarheelcopy@gmail.com
online editorcFmcall@email.unc.edu
kELLy mCHugH
design editorkbmchugh@email.unc.edu
graphics editordthgraphics@gmail.com
multimedia editornushmia@unc.edu
special sectionseditorbatch207@unc.edu
The Daily Tar Heel reportsany inaccurate informationpublished as soon as the erroris discovered.
Corrections for front-pageerrors will be printed on thefront page. Any other incorrectinformation will be correctedon page 3. Errors committedon the Opinion Page have cor-rections printed on that page.Corrections also are noted in theonline versions of our stories.
Contact Managing EditorSteven Norton at scnorton@email.unc.edu with issues aboutthis policy.
ml: p.o. bx 3257, cl hll, nc 27515off: 151 e. r s.s F, e--cf, 962-4086av & b, 962-1163n, F, s, 962-0245o   ; l     t dl t hl f $.25 .pl   v   k  -l @..© 2010 dth m c.all  v
gloal lectre:
g fJ l      “t e c o: w al.” h              . a  $15 ($5f gaa ). r  ://../.
: 2:30 ..  4 ..
: a c
Internship worshop:
g      u c s     f j ’  f. l c  rsvp.
: 4 ..  5 ..
: h h, r 239b
v  t mm  h’ m. lf, , , f-  f  ,  f f .
: 4 ..  7 ..
: 3300 h. 54 w,c h
China Roa
: n p rs  r gff     “cr: a j   f f   .” gff   f  x  c f npr   3,000- j  c’ r312 f s  kz.a   f  .rsvp  @..
: 5:30 ..
: Fex g ec
: ex    aklll. y    ll  v. w -fl l  ll ll  ,  l lv  ll   l. a f f  ($5 )   l. s  l J mll.
: n  1 ..
: akl a m
: ml mF,  f- f el, ll          n cl , lv  al--xl f l f        llll. mF     f 13 k   f  cv w -  unc.
: 4 ..
: rll r, alc
music and health
: ml - p m ll l  l f l “h hl: t i f m pl hl.” m ll af, jzz  c      l flv  ll    v ml. hll k   k ml    l . a v   ll fll.
: 5:30 ..
: Fex gll ec
t k  l ,-l l@l..ev ll  l         f  k l.s        l .
© 2010 KPMG LLP, a Delaware limited liability partnership and the U.S. member firm of the KPMG network of independent member firms affiliatedwith KPMG International Cooperative (“KPMG International”), a Swiss entity. All rights reserved.22363NSS
is my family 
With three kids, a husband, two dogs, and the responsibilities of a partner,Jennifer has a lot on her plate. Fortunately, she works at KPMG.
“KPMG has provided the flexibility I need to be the best partner I can be—as well as a great mother.” 
Jennifer never misses a client meeting…or a kid’s baseball game.
See how she does it. Watch Jennifer’s MyLife diary atwww.kpmg-go.com/mylife.
monday, september 20, 2010
To New
The Daily Tar Heel
campus BRIEFs
UNC t test Aert Carnaeergency srens Tuesday
The University will test its emer-gency sirens Tuesday between noonand 1 p.m.The sirens, which are part of the Alert Carolina safety aware-ness campaign, are likely to beaudible in on- and off-campuslocations, including downtownChapel Hill.The test is intended to checkequipment and remind students,professors and staff of what to doin case of an emergency.No action will be required dur-ing the test. The sirens will soundan alert tone along with a pre-recorded public address message.Upon completion of the test, a dif-ferent tone and voice message willsignal, “All clear. Resume normalactivities.”The University will also sendtexts to about 46,000 cell phonenumbers which have been regis-tered by students, professors andstaff through an online campusdirectory. About 26,000 of thosenumbers belong to students.In normal instances, studentsshould seek shelter and close win-dows and doors upon hearing thesirens.
UNC centers receve rethan $11 n n grants
Seven international centers atthe UNC have received competi-tive Title VI grants from the U.S.Department of Education that willtotal $11.29 million over the nextfour years.The awards will support global business education, internationaland regional studies — includingforeign-language and area-studiesfellowships for students — lan-guage instruction, teaching andresearch and community outreachinvolving Africa, Europe, Eurasia,Latin America and the MiddleEast.The centers that receivedfunds are the African StudiesCenter, the Carolina Center forthe Study of the Middle Eastand Muslim Civilizations, theCenter for European Studies,the Center for Global Initiatives,the Center for Slavic, Eurasianand East European Studies, theInstitute for the Study of the Americas and the UNC Center forInternational Business Educationand Research.
Yur Heath Rad prgraceebrates 100th bradcast
 YOUR HEALTH Radio, a showlaunched two years ago by UNC’sDepartment of Family Medicine,celebrated its 100th show this weekend.The one-hour talk show onpatient health is co-hosted by Dr. Cristy Page and Dr. AdamGoldstein. The show was created asa service project aimed at improv-ing primary preventative care.The show used its 100th episodeto introduce two new service ini-tiatives. Information about ques-tions from listeners is now avail-able on a weekly basis beyond YOUR HEALTH Radio and YOUR HEALTH News. The show has alsoinstituted a new website, www. yourhealthradio.org, where listen-ers can access the show and newscolumn for free.
T -cst rabes vaccnecncs ffered ths ee
This week Orange County  Animal Services Department isoffering two low-cost rabies vacci-nation clinics to commemorate of the 4th annual World Rabies Day, which is Sept. 28.Both clinics are offering one- year rabies vaccinations for catsand dogs for $10.The first clinic will be heldfrom 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday atOrange County Animal ServicesCenter at 1601 Eubanks Road inChapel Hill.The second clinic will be heldfrom 10 a.m. to noon Saturday atthe Government Services Center Annex at 208 S. Cameron St. inHillsborough. This clinic will only accept cash. World Rabies Day is sponsored by the Alliance for Rabies Controland the Center for Disease Controland Prevention along with otherorganizations.The campaign raises awarenessabout rabies and promotes preven-tion efforts.
Street csure causes deturfr Pttsbr Express rute
On Monday, the PittsboroExpress route will be detouredalong West Street, FayettevilleStreet and West Salisbury Streetdue to the partial closure of theChatham County CourthouseCircle in downtown Pittsboro.The normal route will resumeTuesday.
-From staff and wire reports
Secretary issues radio survey 
 abortion opt-out still in plce
BY DomiNiqUE mooRE
Staff Writer
Though operating food trucks in ChapelHill is not illegal, the regulations placed onthem hardly make it worth the trouble forsome truck operators.Town spokeswoman Catherine Lazorkosaid in an e-mail that Chapel Hill regulatesfood trucks and their applications closely.“There are numerous issues that foodtrucks present — trash, health, and publicsafety, parking, signage, lighting, taxes, eco-nomic impacts on brick-and-mortar restau-rants,” Lazorko said.The town defines an “itinerant merchant”as a person who sells goods somewhere otherthan a brick-and-mortar store.These merchants must purchase a speciallicense and are subject to intense scrutiny by the local health department. The merchantalso must obtain permission of the property owner where the business is located.The town’s regulations do not apply toUNC’s campus.Lex Alexander, a managing partner of 3CUPS in Chapel Hill, said he is trying todraw attention to the outdated regulations. At last week’s Chapel Hill Town Councilmeeting, Alexander planned to submit apetition in an effort to change the rules.“As a retail merchant operating in ourtown at 3CUPS, I would welcome the excite-ment and vitality this new cutting edge phe-nomenon would provide the residents wholive here,” the petition states.He said because he was late to the meet-ing, he was unable to present his petition. Aaron Nelson, president and CEO of the Chapel Hill-Carrboro Chamber of Commerce, said food trucks are a recentdevelopment, coming into existence only inthe last five years.“This is a new fad,” he said. “We need tomake sure (food trucks) are properly regu-lated, clean and safe. They can add characterto the community.”Lazorko said some mobile food services with licenses already exist in the town, andthe council could be revisited in the future.“There is an increasing popularity forthese sorts of eating facilities,” she said.“The council may decide that it would liketo explore appropriate uses for them in thecommunity.”
Contact the City Editor at citydesk@unc.edu.
mg chllg u guli
F uck fc cl
dth/Shane puSz
Mk Byy, 56 m Cb, cvs sm    c ck  Cb  hs t. Sv  cks  Cb, b gs  css  msss  sc   cks v s sm m g m  C h.
Staff Writer
 A poll designed and publicized by Student Body Secretary Ian Leehas ruffled a few feathers withinstudent government and WXYC,the campus radio station.Lee sent an e-mail Thursday tomultiple listservs asking studentsto take a poll aimed at gaugingtheir opinion of WXYC.Officials from student govern-ment and the station said they think the process could have beencarried out more effectively if Leehad sought the help of more orga-nizations.“It just seems rushed,” saidStudent Congress SpeakerDeanna Santoro. “Had all branch-es of student government and WXYC been involved, we couldhave made sure the poll was morethorough.”Santoro said WXYC receivesfeedback from students eachsemester through multiple ave-nues, including student call-insand other station initiatives.Lee and Student Body VicePresident Holly Boardman said thepurpose of the poll is to determinethe number of students who listento WXYC and how the station can be improved.“Quite frankly, a lot of studentsdon’t listen to it,” Boardmansaid.The poll provides students theopportunity to voice what type of programming they want WXYC tofeature more frequently.Those who take the poll areallowed to write in a genre underthe “other” category or check one of four other options, including newsand hip-hop.But Santoro said this list isinsufficient considering the sta-tion’s broad range of content.Lee said he was enabled to initi-ate the poll, in part, by changes tothe Student Code that have givenstudent body secretaries a broad-er range of power. Those dutiesinclude soliciting feedback fromstudents.Boardman said a significantamount of student fees go to WXYCand that the weekly “Student Body President Radio Show” is oneof student government’s mostimportant outlets to reach out tostudents.Lee said he intends to releasesimilar polls about different orga-nizations every month.He said he plans to let the survey run for two weeks and hopes to col-lect up more than 500 responses,then give the results to WXYC foranalysis.Santoro and WXYC stationmanager Nicole Campbell saidthey had no knowledge of the poll before it was released.Santoro said there is a gap between the mission of the radiostation and the wishes of students,and that student governmentshould work to address it. But itshould have been a collaborativeeffort, she said.Campbell said the survey should not have been publicizedthrough student government list-servs.
Contact the University Editor at udesk@unc.edu.
U WXyC, u gv
aSSiStant State and national editor
Concerns from students aboutthe abortion benefit in the UNC-system health insurance planmight go unaddressed by the stategovernment. As part of advocacy efforts toremove the abortion benefit in thestudent insurance plan, membersof Students for Life of America wrote a letter to Gov. Bev Perdue in August after being dissatisfied withsystem President Erskine Bowles’response.Bowles changed the abortion benefit to an optional instead of a default provision after receivingseveral e-mails from students andparents.Students for Life of Americareceived a response on Sept. 10from Perdue but waited a week tomake the announcement public,said Kristan Hawkins, executivedirector for Students for Life of  America.In a two-paragraph letter,Perdue only thanked the orga-nization for its civic engagement without further addressing theissue.“We are pretty disappointed inthe way the governor responded,”Hawkins said.“We had written this serious let-ter asking her to address this seri-ous matter, and in return, we got a brush-off.”Perdue’s response makes it seemlike the issue is not important toher, Hawkins said.“To parents and students, it’s animportant question,” she said.Some student groups agree withthis stance.“It would have been nice to seeany sort of concerned response,”said Chase McDonough, a UNCstudent and a member of CarolinaStudents for Life.The campus organization is nota subsidiary of Students for Life of  America.Perdue should have at leastengaged in debate, he said.“It would have been really niceto have a response to our con-cerns instead of her thanking us,”McDonough said.“It’s a cold-hearted response.”The ideal response would have been Perdue putting the system inits place and calling for the removalof the abortion benefit altogether,McDonough said.But others believe that by mak-ing the benefit optional for stu-dents, the system has already dealt with the issue.“Her response was absolutely appropriate,” said Lee Storrow,UNC student and memberof VOX: Voices for PlannedParenthood.“In my mind, this issue is over,”he said. “We have a compromisethat works for everyone.”
Contact the State & National  Editor at stntdesk@unc.edu.
W’s g?hm
Y YY fcbkpstwtcs:
tw’s g cs sw  gs  wkg b  C h swk.
S s y s m wk,  y c   g 3. e-m @gm.cm!
“t's w y s” s  cc  fcbkss  ws m g  wk. t vy cmm c, w  @y mk s w w y,  s   fcbkw. W s  s, wc c b s @gm.cm.
K hsbck   s g y   b gm Sy. Vs cbk.cm/y  m s.
The Day Tar Hee
a's  gm. unC s 30-24 Gg tc's  s.6 cmms:
Pau Prevsy
aw wy s  ss... 0 - 2
Jance Geddngs Jyner
ww m
Vc Grffn
i’ s  .500 y    sssssck. W  bc  sss.
Tdd Htet
a  sys...
lnda mautsby
hw mys s dk v  gv  abm  mk  ss?
matt Pttan
^v 100y
i v  u bs. i js sv mm  .#c
ov  #unCddm (s by    2 ks  #dkss): “hygys, ’s k   nit - b!”
S   v m lryfs, J B  rfs. tw sg ys  w ss  g js-cs.#55ys
S   sgg  unC C’s hs. Sc sg v. W v s mc b k .
G  hs. i’s  smy mms c’ sy  b,   w yw v   s.#unC
Poll questions:
Have yu stened twXYC he at UNC?
if s h any tes?
H ud yu rate theprgrang at wXYC?
i   kw
what types f prgra-ng ud yu e tsee re f at wXYC?
t 40 Msc
tk Sws
what prgrang, f any,d yu currenty enjy nwXYC and ud e tsee cntnued?

Activity (9)

You've already reviewed this. Edit your review.
1 thousand reads
1 hundred reads
Joegie Sor liked this
kyleharrison liked this
AndrewLu liked this
Erin Zureick liked this
boyswank liked this
Antuan Graftio liked this
jeick1533 liked this

You're Reading a Free Preview

/*********** DO NOT ALTER ANYTHING BELOW THIS LINE ! ************/ var s_code=s.t();if(s_code)document.write(s_code)//-->