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The Daily Tar Heel for April 14, 2011

The Daily Tar Heel for April 14, 2011

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The print edition for April 14, 2011
The print edition for April 14, 2011

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Planned Parenthood. They are con-tinuing the efforts with the onset of Black’s proposal.Black, a former nurse, alsoattempted to de-fund PlannedParenthood as a state senator.“Now as a member of Congress, Iwill continue to fight for the rightsof the unborn through legislationlike this, ensuring no federal fundsare used for the promotion or per-formance of abortions,” she said ina press release.Planned Parenthood’s total budgetwas about $1 billion in 2009, accord-ing to the organization’s 2008-2009annual report. Of almost 11 millionservices it provided that year, abor-tion procedures were 3 percent.Thousands of women havemobilized to email and call theirlegislators, asking them to opposethe legislation, Pope said.“We’re definitely feeling the loveright now,” she said.U.S. Senator Kay Hagan, D-N.C.,has also voiced her support.“I hope my colleagues will stopplaying political Russian Roulettewith women’s health services andinstead focus on a bipartisan, com-prehensive plan to reduce our long-term debt,” she said in a statement.But pro-choice organizationsalso face state opposition from somerepresentatives in the N.C. GeneralAssembly. A bill introduced in thestate House last week would adddelays, paperwork and bureaucracy to the abortion process.Titled the Woman’s Right toKnow Act, the bill was sponsoredby two women — N.C. Reps. RuthSamuelson, R-Mecklenburg, and
By Paula SeligSon
staff writer
Freshman Quinn Matney told a lie. Buthe never meant for it to snowball into a fal-sified police report that rallied the commu-nity around him and reached the nation,his father said Wednesday.Matney told campus police a man brandedhis wrist at 3 a.m. April 4 on the footbridgeoutside of Craige Residence Hall. But theinjury was self-inflicted, his father said.“A friend saw the wound, and he wasembarrassed to say it was self-inflicted. Hemade up something on the spot, thoughtthat would be the end of it,” said DavidMatney III after consulting his son.But after learning that the reportedassailant called him a “f---ing fag,” friendssaid they believed Quinn Matney, whois gay, was the victim of a hate crime. Sothey pushed him to report the incident, hisfather said.“He did not know how to stop the ballonce it started rolling,” David Matney said.“This was nothing malicious that Quinndid. It got away from him.”Quinn Matney admitted the story was false during a meeting with theDepartment of Public Safety on Tuesday,his father said.David Matney said officials then took hisson to Counseling and Wellness Services.Only after contacting him and ensuringthat Quinn Matney was off-campus didadministrators announce the truth, DavidMatney said.Jeff DeLuca, co-president of the Gay,Lesbian, Bisexual, Transgender andStraight Alliance, said the group will stilljoin UNC’s LGBTQ Center to hold a forumtoday that they planned in response to thenow-disproved report. He said the forumwill address safety issues and communica-tion on campus.He said Mayor Mark Kleinschmidt, ViceChancellor for Student Affairs WinstonCrisp and other administrators will giveremarks. The forum will then open toquestions.
The Daily Tar Heel
Serving UNC students and the University community since 1893
thursday, april 14, 2011VOluME 119, issuE 32
Mne:nj w ef-nflce
Femn o dps eo w fe
alert plan examined
, Page 13
af ccs, UnC vws a Co
By C. Ryan BaRBeR
University editor
Inside a dimly lit room at the Department of PublicSafety station, dispatchers stare into the glowing pan-orama of computer screens. Working 12-hour shifts inthe 911 call center, they are the first link in an emergency response chain that, at the press of a button, could end ina wave of texts and the wail of Alert Carolina sirens.With each call comes the possibility of a threat. Andif responding officers verify the caller’s claim as animminent threat, the decision to activate Alert Carolinais at the discretion of the supervisor on duty.It was early in the morning April 4 when police saidtwo men entered Morrison Residence Hall and robbedstudents at gunpoint in a third-floor room. After onesuspect fled on foot and police elected not to notify campus by siren or text, criticism in the form of emails,editorials and Twitter messages revealed that some faithwas lost in the Alert Carolina system.As that criticism rained down on DPS last week,Chancellor Holden Thorp underscored the police’s rea-soning that the suspect, Michael DeAngelo Williamson,did not pose an imminent threat. He went so far as to say that the public outcry might have been louder had theUniversity unnecessarily activated the system.Yet the criticism resonated nonetheless, prompt-ing Thorp to call for 10 high-ranking administrators— known as the Executive Group — to evaluate theUniversity’s emergency response policy today, particu-larly the communication and understanding of it.“It seems clear that (Alert Carolina) is not meet-ing our students’ expectations,” said Leslie Strohm,the University’s general counsel, who was tapped tolead the group. “It’s an important issue. We need todo some things differently.”But as the group reviews the existing policy, DPSofficials and administrators alike stressed that it mustsatisfy a desire for information without “crying wolf.”
, Page 13
Con eveobne ncbo
pnne penoo fce c
aTTenD THe FoRuM
6:30 p.m.
Gardner 105
secon e ne n 2 week
dth/dUncan cUlbreth
t pk P P u u p   su U ap 4   u’ qu  p u  m.
By eTHan RoBeRTSon
staff writer
Rachit Shukla had run out of options in Orange County.After Shukla, CEO of thestart-up Two Toasters, moved toCarrboro from Raleigh in May 2009, he soon found that hissmall company that builds iPhoneand Android applications hadoutgrown its location.“There wasn’t a space in ChapelHill,” Shukla said. “Given the closeproximity to UNC, I think it wouldbe a great place to start things off.”Now, the Orange County Boardof Commissioners is working toprevent more stories like Shukla’sfrom happening again.The county is in the early stagesof developing a business incubator,said county Economic DevelopmentDirector Gary Shope.County officials hope to use anexisting commercial space, possibly in Chapel Hill because of its prox-imity to the University, he said.“We’re developing these greatminds to make these great com-panies and then we’re letting themleave,” Shope said.In March, Shukla movedhis company to AmericanUnderground, a space Durhamsupported to attract companies by providing a flexible office space.Durham has supported otherprograms to give new businessesa home, like the Bull City StartUp Stampede, a program that willaward about 15 start-up compa-nies with free office space.“When we were moving toAmerican Underground, someoneactually reached out to me andwanted to sit down and talk to usabout our business,” Shukla said.“The fact that they have done thishas had a positive impact on folks.“Certainly, had they created (aninnovation space) in Chapel Hillthere would have been no reasonfor us to move.”County officials said they thinkan incubator would keep youngentrepreneurial companies, andtheir capital, in the area.“UNC is a leading research uni-versity, and people who do researchat UNC need a place to capitalize,”said Commissioner Barry Jacobs.The project would be funded inpart by a quarter-cent tax increaseif voters approve a referendum onthe Nov. 8 ballot. Voters rejectedthe increase on the November 2010ballot by 51 percent to 49 percent.Chapel Hill has already imple-mented programs like the SmallArt Business Loan Program tohelp small businesses get started,said Town Economic DevelopmentOfficer Dwight Bassett.The program provides $40,000to target art-related businessesthat can act as small economicengines in driving additional traf-fic to downtown.Chapel Hill awarded the firstloan to Franklin Street’s FRANK art gallery in 2009, which helpedthem to open months later.
, Page 13 see
, Page 13
By eSTeS goulD
staff writer
Planned Parenthood is underthreat again, less than a week afternearly losing its funding in thebudget cuts that helped to avert agovernment shutdown.But it is fighting back.The bill to de-fund the organiza-tion, sponsored by U.S. Rep. DianeBlack, R-Tennessee, is expectedto be voted on in the House of Representatives Thursday.“This is a direct attack onwomen’s health,” said Carey Pope,executive director for NARAL Pro-Choice North Carolina. “If the votedoesn’t go our way, then everybody would end up losing.”Just last week, PlannedParenthood almost lost its fund-ing — but President Barack Obamarefused to cut it from the budget.Losing funding would dispropor-tionately affect low-income womenwho rely on Planned Parenthood forservices like mammograms and birthcontrol, said Paige Johnson, spokes-woman for Planned ParenthoodCentral North Carolina.But the outpouring of supportwill have an effect on the politicalprocess, she said.“If the support we’ve heard andthe support we’ve gotten so far is asign of commitment and willing-ness to fight, we are ready for thelong haul,” she said.Many women’s organizations,including Planned Parenthoodand NARAL, lobbied in D.C. lastweek to maintain the funding for
Supervisor pressestouch screen buttonto activate sirensInformation TechnologyServices contactedUNC Hospitalsnotified
Department of Public Safety receives notice of the incident
An incident occurs on campus
Officer calls supervisor, who candecide to use Alert CarolinaThe responding officer isdispatched to verify the report
Relevant agencies,including EMS, fire andpolice, contactedITS sends text alertsAn executive group is asked to respondEmergency response officials callinto a designated number
If DPS decides Alert Carolina sirens and texts are necessary, the next steps are taken.
Orange County EmergencyManagement contacted
i g of  eek’ me oey Moo reee h, eeo  e fo  eveof ae co. te exgemegey epoe uue eo. lef, pero tyo moo  e 911  ee.
dth/c. ryan barber
lab! tee’ “tmg of ese,”  eu og e cee fo dm a, e eo ames’  py  Unc.
page 3
index this day in history 
poe og
o  o
page 5
aPRil 14, 2003 …
roy wm epe Mdoey  e o of eme’ ke em.wm  oe Kfo 15 eo.
page 12
on THe ReCoRD
reo oe o etge e eegreo soe dy o suy.le o o mke e moof e y evoe o mu.
te demo nocoveo ue o offe o ue Unc-coeug o oue peoe.
TaSTe oF PaKiSTan
sue go  gmpe of Pk uue ug mok eg ogze ysgm  Pk-sa  eP weey.
page 4
Blue DevilS uPSeT
Joe heez e e no.6-ke pye  e ouy e me’ e emupe duke   mvy m.
Friday’s weatherToday’s weather
wo e — you Xox oue?h
Mog mojoh
thursday, april 14, 2011
Police log
Three Durham men werearrested on misdemeanor larceny and resisting arrest charges afterattempting to steal $300 worthof metal stands between 5:28a.m. and 5:34 a.m. Wednesday inChapel Hill, according to ChapelHill police reports.Howard Freeman Earl Jr., 16,was charged with attempted lar-ceny from business and resistingarrest at 5:28 a.m. at 260 ErwinRoad. He was confined to OrangeCounty Jail in lieu of a $6,000secured bond, reports state.Sheanaquaan Saheed Green,17, was charged with larceny andresisting arrest at 5:30 a.m. at1801 Fordham Blvd. He was con-fined to Orange County Jail in lieuof a $6,000 secured bond, reportsstate.David Ellison, 30, was chargedwith larceny, possession of stolengoods, resisting arrest and posses-sion of burglary tools at 5:34 a.m.at 260 Erwin Road.Ellison was confined to OrangeCounty Jail in lieu of a $10,500bond, reports state.
Dogs barked at 6 a.m. Tuesday at 137 Forsyth Drive, according toChapel Hill police reports.
Someone broke a glass doorto enter a business at 1:48 a.m.Wednesday at 265 S. Elliot Road,according to Chapel Hill policereports.
The Daily Tar Heel
Established 1893118 years of editorial freedom
The Daily Tar Heel
managIng EDITOR962-0372managIng.EDITOR@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
vIsual managIngEDITOR962-0372managIng.EDITOR@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
c. RyAN bARbER
unIvERsITy EDITOR843-4529unIvERsITy@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
cITy EDITOR962-4103cITy@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
TaTE & naTIOnalEDITOR962-4103sTaTE@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
aRTs EDITOR843-4529aRTs@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
sPORTs EDITOR962-4209sPORTs@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
lAuREN mccAy
cOPy cO-EDITORscOPy@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
kElly mcHugH
gRaPhIcs EDITORgRaPhIcs@DaIlyTaRhEEl.cOm
sPEcIal sEcTIOnsEDITORbaTch207@EmaIl.unc.EDu
The Daily Tar Heel reports any inaccurate information publishedas soon as the error is discovered.
Corrections for front-page errorswill be printed on the front page.Any other incorrect informationwill be corrected on page 3. Errorscommitted on the Opinion Pagehave corrections printed on thatpage. Corrections also are noted inthe online versions of our stories.
Contact Managing EditorSteven Norton at managing.edi-tor@dailytarheel.com with issuesabout this policy.
mil: P.O. box 3257, cpel hill, nc 27515Oie: 151 E. Roery st.sr frier, Editor-i-cie, 962-4086advertiig & buie, 962-1163new, feture, sport, 962-0245Oe opy per pero; dditiol opie y epured t Te Dily Tr heel or $.25 e.Plee report upiiou tivity t ourditriutio rk y e-iligdt@dilytreel.o© 2011 DTh medi corp.all rigt reerved
n Indonesian lawmaker who pushed strictanti-pornography legislation resignedthis week after getting caught watchingporn in parliament.Mr. Arifinto, who goes by one name, was photo-raphed looking at the explicit images Friday.Arifinto said he inadvertently clicked on the linkin an email, leading him to the pornography.If he is found guilty of downloading the movie, hecould be thrown in jail thanks to a law he pushedwith other members of the Islamic ProsperousJustice Party.
B me o wc on
fROm sTaff anD wIRE REPORTs
Free stff:
wer or oitT-irt d reeie  it ro teReidee h aoitio.
10 .. to 2 p..
te Pit
Paestinian speaers:
herPetii-cdi  ritorker ntie Tr d sDii,  Petii itize o Ire, di Et Jere dte  ppie to Petiitere.
5:30 p.. to 7:30 p..
fedEx go Edtioceter, Roo 3024
Water Raeih isssion:
here iit ro sir wter Reiiorper mrk nio. Preeded  reeptio t 5 p.. nio ie d i ook ter te tk.
5:45 p..
wio lirr
lansapes ta:
Deprtet o mrie siee t eeradre Teke i di der-ter dpe i te g o mexio.cot i $10.
7 p.. 9 p..
frid ceter
miitar pa:
wt te deto “yo are Ded. yo are here,” p ot iitr eter retr-i ro Irq d ait. Tep i o r e d tieeked.
7:30 p..
si h, Roo 106
goa entistr ta:
her ooo detitr proeor Rik mord,o pet 2003 d 2004 i Irq  det ride reo d trieoier, di o detitr.
noo to 1 p..
fedEx go Edtioceter, coeree Roo 2008/2010
Oe dirt bash:
atted te trdi-tio ed-o-er eti etriite, ie i d ood  prt o Reidee h aoitioweek.
4 p.. to 9 p..
Ode cp loer Qd
A apea onert:
a pe ropTr hee voie i peror driit pri oert “weoe to teJe.” b tiket i te Pit, t teuio ox oie or t te door.
8 p.. to 10:30 p..
crro h, Roo 111
To ke  ledr uiio,e-il ledr@dilytreel.o.Plee ilude te dte o teevet i te ujet lie.Evet will e pulied i teewpper o eiter te dy or tedy eore tey tke ple.
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thursday, april 14, 2011
T Nw
The Daily Tar Heel
Harassment policy to change
C  eo Gov.scoo
student, ditrict,worry about e≠ect
G en ce ow c ck
by Lindsay PoPe
staff writer
A potential $2,000 tuition forGovernor’s School could makethe program less merit-based andleave districts deciding whether totake on the extra cost.If the N.C. General Assembly’sproposed budget cuts are enacted,the program will lose all of its statefunding, leaving students or localdistricts with the full cost of atten-dance.The cost of Governor’s Schoolincreased to $500 last year, andstudents already accepted intothe N.C. Governor’s School willlikely not have to pay an increasedtuition this summer, Mary Watson,director of the program, said.In the Chapel Hill-CarrboroCity Schools district, 21 studentswere selected to attend the six-week program this year.The district requires parentsto pay a tuition, unless they areunable, in which case financialassistance is available, said JeanParrish, coordinator for district’sinstructional services division.The district did not have topay any student’s tuition in 2010,Parrish said, though she declinedto comment on how many studentsare seeking aid this year.“We’re facing the same cuts aseveryone else,” she said“We can’t say that we can pay them all, but if the student has afinancial need we can pay that forthem.”She said no students in the dis-trict have been deterred from theschool because they couldn’t pay.The Orange County Schoolsdistrict had five students acceptedinto the program, said PatriciaColeman, administrative associ-ate to the superintendant.The county district paid the fulltuition for all five, she said.Sarah Ringel, the parent of anOrange County Schools studentaccepted to Governor’s School,said she questioned the prioritiesof the state in de-funding the pro-gram.“The whole concept of Governor’s School is one of thefew things that’s just purely basedon merit and not money,” she said.“We’re turning a sad corner. It’snot surprising, but it’s still sad.”Governor’s School is a six-weekresidential summer program forhigh-achieving high school stu-dents that provides academic andfine arts classes at Salem Collegein Winston-Salem and MeredithCollege in Raleigh.Without funding, the programwould have to operate like a privateprogram, accepting full tuition foreach student, Watson said.If that happens —which Watsonsaid is likely — it won’t only be stu-dents who are worse off, she said.“When you don’t educate andprovide for your brightest stu-dents, you’re hurting the economy of the state,” Watson said.
Contact the City Editor at city@dailytarheel.com.
by MeLissa abbey
staff writer
In the fall of 2009, a graduatestudent was sexually harassed by her adviser — but the problemdidn’t stop there.After UNC’s confusing harass-ment policy prompted her to seekhelp, the dean she spoke to waslegally required to file a report.That complaint forced the stu-dent to break with her adviser,undermining her prior researchand forcing her stay in school forat least an extra year.Now, a year and a half later,her case has led the University toconsider permanent changes in itsharassment policy.Leslie Lerea, associate deanfor student affairs in the graduateschool, said the harassment adviso-ry committee is working to rewritethe University’s harassment policy,hoping to complete it by the end of this semester.At a meeting Tuesday, the com-mittee discussed the policy’s revi-sion, which began in October afterthe woman, whose name has notbeen disclosed by the University,contacted Laura Blue, the outgo-ing president of the Graduate andProfessional Student Federation.Blue said that although thewoman was refunded a year’stuition, her dilemma showed thepolicy required clarification.Blue said three or four otherstudents complained the policy was inaccessible and confusing.“This is especially an issue forgraduate students if their adviseris the problem,” she said. “You’repretty much deciding whether youwant to start over or not when youconsider reporting it.”According to current policy,if a student speaks to any faculty member about being harassed, thefaculty member must file a reportwith the Equal Opportunity/ADA Office.Blue said graduate studentsmight choose not to report theincident to avoid jeopardizingtheir progress but that they shouldhave clear, accessible informationregarding their options.At the beginning of this schoolyear, Blue presented the problemto Ron Strauss, the executive asso-ciate provost.“Laura came to talk with mebecause she wanted to explore theconcept of why people don’t comeforward with reports,” he said.Strauss then took the matterto Ann Penn, chairwoman of theharassment advisory committee.The committee, comprised of faculty members, an undergradu-ate student and a graduate student,has been working to revise the pol-icy ever since, Lerea said.Julie Lauffenburger, the gradu-ate student on the committee, saidthe old policy was too confusing.“We want to make the languagemore accessible, explain the reviewprocess,” she said. “We’re lookingat other universities’ policies to seewhat works.”
Contact the University Editor at university@dailytarheel.com.
by ViViana boniLLa LoPez
staff writer
RALEIGH — The day after a leg-islative proposal calling for a $483million cut in state funding for theUNC system was released, studentswere already taking action.Four members of UNC YoungDemocrats traveled to RaleighWednesday to persuade legislatorsagainst the large cuts to education.These four students were partof a group of lobbyists from UNC’schapter of Young Democrats whowill be meeting with legislatorsin the N.C. General Assembly thisweek. A second group will lobby today.“We as young people, as col-lege students and as Democrats,urge the North Carolina GeneralAssembly to not mortgage our edu-cation,” stated a letter the groupdelivered to legislators.Burton Peebles, a member of theYoung Democrats, said the groupis concerned with all of the cutsbeing proposed to education.“The sandwich has already beentrimmed down,” Peebles said.
uNC yong democ obb NC ego
agn $483 mon econ c
“The question is, do we want toeat a sandwich or do we want to goon a diet?”The students met with fiveDemocratic legislators, askingthem to hear the students’ side of the story.“We are meeting with pretty con-servative Democrats who could endup voting with Republicans,” saidLauren Hovis, co-political directorfor the Young Democrats.Members of the group said they focused on lobbying Democratsand didn’t meet with Republicanrepresentatives because they would be less likely to change theirminds.“We are putting our resourc-es where it’ll be most effective,”Peebles said.One of the main worries for thestudents is a tuition increase.“If you raise tuition on students,aren’t you punishing them for work-ing hard?,” said Peter Alfredson, amember of the group.Alfedson, who is a Russian majorat UNC, said he was also worriedabout course offerings.UNC-system administratorsare projecting an elimination of 9,000 course sections and 240,000class seats systemwide in case a15 percent cut is approved by theRepublican leadership.Alfredson and other members of the group talked to N.C. Rep. FrankMcGuirt, D-Anson, who showedthem a “cheat sheet” of statisticsrelating to transportation, highereducation and other items.“He showed us a list of the esti-mate of staff that would be elimi-nated,” Alfredson said. “It was scary to see.”McGuirt asked the group forhelp.“Are any of you armed?” he said.“Because I need weapons againstthese Republicans.”
Contact the State & National Editor at state@dailytarheel.com.
by Jenna stout
staff writer
Laughter filled the auditorium of KenanTheatre Monday — but the seats werestrangely empty.Before the dress rehearsal of LAB!Theatre’s production of “Taming of theShrew began, the cast gathered in a circleand looked to its director, Amelia Sciandra,to hold the offbeat Shakespearean adapta-tion together.Sciandra — also a LAB! producer — hadbeen running around the stage parting hair,mopping, instructing and singing along withthe cast to make sure her debut as a directorbecomes a success.Although Sciandra’s love for LAB! beganeven before she was enrolled at UNC, the play,her last with the company, is a chance for herto be on the other side of the process.“I am obsessed with theater and fellin love with LAB! my senior year of highschool when I came to see two productions,”Sciandra said.As a freshman at UNC, Sciandra wasfinally able to join the ensemble.“LAB! immediately became my home —the first thing I did on campus was a show,”she said.And the last thing she does on stage atUNC will also be a LAB! production.The modern adaptation of “Taming of theShrew” features several layers, Sciandra said.It begins with a musical scene of set builderson strike and eventually builds into a pro-duction of “Kiss Me Kate” in the 1940s.“I drew a diagram of how the differentlayers tied together,” Sciandra said. “Thecompany jokes that at times it feels likethey are ten levels deep in a play version of ‘Inception.’”Stephanie Waaser, who designed the set,said the layers were somewhat of a challengeto create.“The trick with designing for Ameliawas to remember the levels of plays withinplays — working with costuming and sets —involved in her vision of adapting ‘Tamingof the Shrew.’”Luke Wander, who plays Petruchio in theShakespearean comedy, said that Sciandrahas grown from being an actress to beinga director.“I was in a show with Amelia last year andshe had many creative ideas as an actress,”he said.“But it has been great to discover a differ-ent side of her which blossomed directingthis production.”Sciandra selected “Taming of the Shrew”as her final show in order to stretch actorsin a unique way, she said.“I have gained a new perspective of adirector’s vision and the fruition of work-ing with a great cast that loves to laugh,”Sciandra said.
seno  goobe w eboe ocon
BOWiNG Out iN a BiG Way 
iF you Go
Thursday-Sunday 8 p.m., Sunday 2 p.m.,Monday 5 p.m.
Kenan Theatre
Canvas blog on dailytarheel.com
dth/daniel turner
P hovy ,  mc   spob mjo, co    “tmgo  s”   o Moy.
And as the curtain goes up this week, itwill be a bittersweet end for Sciandra.“I have lived in this building more oftenthan my dorm or apartment,” she said.
Contact the Arts Editor at arts@dailytarheel.com.
dth/daniel turner
so am sc,  mc   sp ob mjo, c m CMcMo o o o y   bo    o “tmg o  s.”
dth/daniel turner
P scz, poyg Cop sy,py g  Moy  .
dth/daniel turner
am sc,  o’ co, kom o g “tmg o  s.”
Due to a reporting error,Tuesday’s page 7 story “Durhamhosts Full Frame festival” incor-rectly states the number of filmsthat are to be screened at the festi-val. There are 100 films screened,not 60.In the same story, it is statedthat Full Frame raised nearly $2million last year. That money israised for the local economy andnot for profit.The Daily Tar Heel apologizesfor any confusion.
Campus Briefs
Crm hr fcl,chg   ff
UNC students honored threefaculty members, six teachingassistants and one staff member atthe Chancellor’s Awards Ceremony April 12.The recipients were chosen by a student selection committee forteaching excellence and service toundergraduate students, and theawards were presented by outgo-ing Student Body President HoganMedlin.Faculty members Alain J.Aguilar, Theodore Leinbaugh andEunice Sahle won the 2011 StudentUndergraduate Teaching Awardsand will receive $5,000 each. Allteach in the College of Arts andSciences.The graduate student teachingassistant winners, who received$1,000 each, included Neal Viradia,Elizabeth Johnson Darden, JasonRobert Combs, Tyler David Jones,Michael K. Muraya and ForrestSpence.University staff member JohnDavid Mendoza Brodeur was hon-ored for service to students witha 2011 Student UndergraduateStaff Award, and also received$1,000.At the ceremony, students werealso honored for excellence in aca-demics, leadership and service.
Grc j unC v f mc  
Greece has joined a UNC ini-tiative that aims to help countriesmake better medication choicesbased on their people’s character-istics and needs.The country came as the latestaddition to the Pharmacogenomicsfor Every Nation Initiative, whichis active in more than 100 coun-tries.The Golden Helix Institute of Biomedical Research in Athenswill work with the UNC Institutefor Pharmacogenomics andIndividualized Therapy throughthe program.The project also has partnersin Brazil, China, Ghana, Mexico,Jordan, South Africa and India.The initiative works to inte-grate genetic risk data for an indi-vidual country and WHO essen-tial medicine recommendationsinto public health decisions.It aims to do so without over-burdening health care funds andtechnology infrastructures.
CiTy Briefs
C  hl cmpclrg hrcl l
The Orange County HistoricPreservation Commission andthe Historical Foundation of Hillsborough and Orange County are hosting a photography con-test for the month of May, whichis National Historic PreservationMonth.The theme is historic architec-tural details, and submissions willbe judged on how well they remindviewers of the past and help bridgethe past to the present and to thefuture.Submissions should highlightold buildings and architectural fea-tures in the towns and rural areasof Orange County.
NaTioNal Briefs
s  yl  chmr l cc
A Yale University chemistry labwas closed Wednesday after a stu-dent was found dead.Richard Levin, president of the university, sent an email tostudents explaining that MicheleDufault died after her hair wascaught in a piece of chemistry labequipment.The New Haven fire departmentreceived the call sometime aftermidnight.
-From staff and wire reports
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