By Josh Clinard
Student Body President Mary Cooper’s plan to expand printingservices in the face of budget cuts will likely be implemented this fall,Information Technology Servicesofficials said.JeremiahJoyner, man-ager of ITSlabs andsystems, saidCooper’s planto expandprinting is fea-sible and will be incorporat-ed in phases asclasses start in August.“Whatthe platformpoint brought to (InformationTechnology Services’) attention was the fact that there’s a resourceon campus that students are pay-ing for that is not accessible to allparts of campus,” Cooper said.Cooper said the expansionof ITS printing will begin withGraham Memorial and PhillipsHall and then move off campusinto Greek housing. While expansion in the face of cuts will go forward, the cost of printing to students will rise.Cooper said the cost of eachpage will rise from 5 to 10 centsduring the fall, but the change isnot due to expansion plans.“It’s not like we’re raising it to10 cents so there can be a printerin Graham Memorial,” Coopersaid. “It’s more like ITS needed to be able to fund printing projectsoutside of what they get from thestudent fees.” Aaron Bachenheimer, interimcoordinator of fraternity andsorority life, said the imple-mentation in Greek houses willdepend on each house’s coopera-tion in funding the project.Each house would be respon-sible for buying the printer,as well as giving the Auxiliary Services division a specific wire-less network to access OneCards,said Mike Freeman, director of Auxiliary Services.During the school year, Auxiliary Services and ITS print-ing will begin collaborating toprovide the same accessibility forstudent printing during budgetcuts, Cooper said.Expansion is not the only planfor making printing more acces-sible to students. A mobile applica-tion is being created to allow stu-dents to access the nearest printinglocation on campus, said CharlieGreen, assistant vice chancellor forteaching and learning.The application will include afeature showing available com-puters in a lab and the number of printing jobs in the queue.
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By Kelly Parsons and Chris Harrow
Former UNC defensive end MichaelMcAdoo, who was deemed permanently ineligible by the NCAA in November,filed a lawsuit against Chancellor HoldenThorp, the University and the NCAA onFriday in an attempt to have his eligibility reinstated.The lawsuit claims McAdoo “wasimproperly and unjustly declared perma-nently ineligible to play intercollegiateathletics.”McAdoo was suspended by theUniversity for the first three games of the2010 football season after officials foundthat he had received extra benefits valuedat $110, as well as impermissible academicassistance, according to documents includ-ed in the lawsuit.The lawsuit comprises 284 pages of documents which include a transcript of the NCAA reinstatement hearing, as wellas multiple emails exchanged betweenMcAdoo and former tutor Jennifer Wiley.In a notice of allegations sent to UNC by the NCAA, McAdoo is cited for accepting benefits valued at $54.50, paid for by ToddStewart of Pro Sports Financial.The NCAA also claimed that McAdooreceived impermissible academic benefitsmultiple times over several months.The University self-reported the viola-tions to the NCAA in September, andaccording to a letter written to the NCAA by Athletic Director Dick Baddour, theUniversity claimed that McAdoo wasn’taware at the time that the academic assis-tance he received was impermissible.Noah Huffstetler, McAdoo’s lawyer,said the suit is based on the Instrument of Student Judicial Governance.“The Instrument is an agreement between students and UNC... and should be enforceable against UNC as well as stu-dents,” Huffstetler said.“Honor Court has the full responsibility to make judicial decisions in these mat-ters,” he said.The UNC Honor Court only foundMcAdoo guilty of one academic viola-tion. On Oct. 14, the body found McAdooguilty of “representing another’s work ashis own” with respect to an assignment inJuly 2009. The Honor Court ruled thatMcAdoo could play football again in thefall of 2011.UNC appealed the NCAA’s decision, but following a hearing in December theNCAA upheld its decision about McAdoo’seligibility on Jan. 27.McAdoo’s lawyers sent a letter to theNCAA on June 3, claiming the organiza-tion failed to consider important infor-mation in the hearing, but they did notreceive a response. After the NCAA sent a notice of alle-gations to the University on June 21,McAdoo was prompted to file the lawsuitin response to the notice’s claims — whichHuffstetler said are false.McAdoo is seeking full reinstatement toplay this fall.
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Thursday, July 7 , 2011
The Daily Tar Heel
Survey shows high rate of spanking in North Carolina
Adam Zolotor, a medicalschool professor, was the leadauthor in a study that showed30 percent of mothers in NorthCarolina with children less thantwo years have spanked their chil-dren in the last year.The survey showed that fivepercent of North Carolina mothersof 3-month-old babies said they have spanked their children.Zolotor said the consequencesof spanking children include poorself-esteem, impaired parent-child relationships, substanceabuse, mental illness and behav-ioral issues.The open-access online journal Frontiers in Child andNeurodevelopmental Psychiatry published the study June 24.
Registration for residentialtown parking permits open
Residents who wish to renewtheir Chapel Hill residential park-ing permits can now do so.Permits cost $25 per householdand will last until June 30, 2012.Those who already have per-mits must submit a renewal form with a copy of the vehicle’s regis-traion.To receive a new parking per-mit, residents must fill out anapplication and provide a validdriver’s license, vehicle registra-tion and proof of residency.
Colin Moran selected as the2011 Freshman of the Year
North Carolina third base-man Colin Moran was selectedas Baseball America’s 2011Freshman of the Year, accordingto a UNC press release.Moran led the Tar Heels with a.335 batting average and finishedthe season with an ACC-high 71RBI.Pitcher Kent Emanuel was alsonamed to the All-Freshman FirstTeam.
-From staff and wire reports
The University, whichappealed McAdoo’s ban, isalso included in the lawsuit.
McAd ﬁ awu aan NCAA
Jones Angell stands in the Smith Center. Angell, formerly a color commentator, will replace Woody Durham as the play-by-play announcer for North Carolina football and basketball.
By Kelly Parsons
hen he was a child, Jones Angell and hisfather watched North Carolina basket- ball games on television with the soundmuted.Instead of listening to the TV broadcasters, Angellenjoyed tuning into the Tar Heel Sports Network to hearradio play-by-play announcer Woody Durham.The young fan grew up listening to the renowned“Voice of the Tar Heels” — long before it even crossed Angell’s mind that one day he would inherit the much-sought-after position.On June 27, just two months after Durham revealedhis decision to retire, Athletic Director Dick Baddour andLearfield Sports general manager Gary Sobba announcedthat Angell would be the next play-by-play announcer forNorth Carolina football and basketball games. And though the promotion fulfills the 32-year-old’sdream, Angell is well aware of the challenge that stands before him as he follows in the footsteps of a local legend.“I don’t think anyone can ever really replace Woody,” Angell said. “I’m not going to try to do it, and I don’tthink anybody could have. What I am going to try to dois just try to continue that level of excellence that Woody set for so long in this position.” While visiting his family in December 2010, Durhaminformed his sons about his plan to retire. And to the broadcaster’s delight, his son WesDurham, a play-by-play announcer for Georgia Tech,offered his full support.“He said, ‘Well Dad, if you do it after this season isover, you will go out on your terms,’” Durham said. “Ilike that a lot, because that’s the way I wanted to do it.”During his 11 years working with the Tar Heel SportsNetwork, Angell has experienced just about everythingthe job has to offer.The UNC alumnus began working for the networkin the summer of 1998 after his sophomore year of col-lege — delivering lunches, listening to tapes and doingrandom odd jobs as needed.During his career, Angell has called play-by-play forUNC women’s basketball and baseball, and since 2005has served as host of Durham’s play-by-play broadcasts.But even though they didn’t have to look very far for thenext “Voice of the Tar Heels,” Baddour and Learfield Sportsdecided to conduct a nationwide search for prospectivecandidates when they learned of Durham’s retirement. Angell submitted a resume and tapes, and he had fiveor six interviews before finally snagging his new gig.Sobba said many applications were submitted, butultimately it was Angell’s proven competency that madehim right for the job. Angell was informed about his promotion while he was in Omaha, Neb. calling play-by-play for the UNC baseball team during its recent appearance in theCollege World Series.The Tar Heels would go home without a nationalchampionship, but Angell returned to Chapel Hill withthe opportunity of a lifetime in hand. After hearing that Angell had been selected for the job, Woody Durham called his successor to congratulate him.Because of Angell’s experience and the loyalty of UNCfans, Durham said he’s confident the transition will besmooth.But just for good measure, Durham gave Angell asmall piece of advice about keeping his audience engaged.“I said, “Jones, all you have to do is to get the namesand the numbers right,’” Durham said. “‘And the TarHeels will take care of the rest.’”
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Big Heels to fill
Jn An hrd b nx ‘Vc h tar H’
Pr cnnu a grnbrd
By Chelsey Dulaney
Controversy surrounding GreenbridgeDevelopments continued Saturday evening when about 15 area residents stood in non- violent protest against the condominiums.The protest came after a June 18 riot leftfour in the Orange County Jail and caused$3,400 of damage to the 10-story develop-ment located in the historically black andlow-income Northside neighborhood.The development was scheduled to go upfor sale June 27 after defaulting on its loans, but Bank of America lenders delayed the saleto allow developers a chance to find inves-tors to cover their $28.7 million debt.
‘I felt disturbed’
Michael Cohen, a Northside resident, par-ticipated in the protest.“I felt disturbed by the overwhelmingpolice characterization of the riot as violent,”he said. “My goal is to make this project sucha hassle that it’s difficult to continue.”Opponents of Greenbridge claim that thedevelopment, which developers hail as envi-ronmentally friendly, is causing gentrifica-tion in the Northside neighborhood, forcinglong-time residents out in favor of studenthousing.“Northside neighbors are facing displace-ment by rising rents and taxes while 60 unitsof luxury housing sit empty,” said protestorganizer Sarah Johnson in a press release.“We want to draw attention to the ongoingdisplacement and exclusion of poor people inChapel Hill, of which the racist gentrificationof the Northside neighborhood is one part.”Cohen said he would like to see the devel-opment used as affordable housing and afree community space.
Protesting the protesters
Robert Dowling, executive director of theCommunity Home Trust in Orange County,said he decided to attend the protest toinform the protesters that there are low-income people living in Greenbridge. As dictated by town affordable housingstandards, 15 of the development’s 97 condo-miniums are designated as affordable hous-ing units, all of which are occupied.“Part of (the protesters’) problem is they think a bunch of rich people live in the building,” he said.Robert Bland, a Durham resident whoattended the protest, said he thought the
About 15 people protested non-violently at the condominiumson Saturday night.
event was ineffective.“At the end of the day, you’re not hurtingthe people in the building, you’re just being anuisance,” he said.
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About 15 area residents stood in non-violentprotest against Greenbridge DevelopmentsSaturday evening.
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