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The Daily Tar HeelTuesday, November 15, 19885
Human Rights Week Schedule
Tuesday, November 15
10 a.m.-4 p.m. - Movies
"Mona: The Persecution of Baha'is in Iran and
"Through the Eyes of Youth" Union.
Noon - The True Author of Human Rights
Drama depicting Jesus Christ and His fight for
human rights. Pit.
1 p.m. - Child Abuse Drama
Dramatic depictions of child abuse and the
violations of the rights of children. Pit.
2 p.m. - Nicaragua and Cuba
Two movies will be shown: "Bitter Harvest," a
documentary of Nicaragua, and "Parting of the Ways," a
story of life in Castro's Cuba. The films will be followed
by a discussion led by Maritza Sanchez Fernandez, a
visiting film critic from Cuba. Abernethy Viewing
2 p.m. - The United Way
The United Way will present a program dealing
with its efforts to promote human rights in our commu
nity and how you can help. Union 211.
2:30 p.m. - The Problem of Illiteracy
Arlene Fingeret will speak regarding the prob
lems of an illiterate society and how we can help to
promote literacy. Union 221.
4 p.m. - Panel on Racism
Four area ministers will hold a discussion on
racist teachings. Toy Lounge, Dey Hall.
5 p.m. - In Our Own Backyard
Speakers from IFC and the homeless shelter will
speak on Chapel Hill's problem of the hungry and home
less. Gerrard Hall.
5 p.m. - Abortion Issues
A panel discussion dealing with the legal, medi
cal, religious and personal aspects of abortion. Union
6 p.m. - Third World and African Affairs
Michael Johns, policy analyst for Third World
: and African Affairs at the Heritage Foundation in Wash
. ington, D.C. will speak, Gardner 209.
7 p.m. - Social Responsibility
Steven Crotts will discuss Christian social re
sponsibility in a hurting world. Hamilton 100.
7 p.m. - Close to Home - The Situation in Robeson
Lewis Pitts, lawyer for Eddie Hatcher and
Timothy Jacobs, Eddie Hatcher and the Rev. Mangum
will speak about the situation in Robeson County. Ger-
' rard Hall.
7 p.m. - Death Penalty Forum
Presented by Amnesty International. Law School.
-7 p.m. - Minority Economics
Professor Sandy Dority will discuss the minority
. economic situation. Upendo Lounge.
7:30 p.m. - Children's Rights
David Ingram will speak from the physician's
point of view on child abuse. Murphey 111.
7 p.m. - Presidential Politics and Human Rights
James David Barber, president of Amnesty
International in North Carolina will speak. Union 224.
8 p.m. - What is it like to be . . .
Black, Jewish, female on the UNC campus? Mi
nority panel discussion. Union 21 1-212.
8 p.m. - What is Amnesty International?
Film on the "Universal Declaration of Human
Rights." Union 208.
9 p.m. - Candlelight Vigil
Groups from South Campus and Franklin Street
will converge in the Pit. There, Benny Hahyane, a South
African exile, will speak.
9 p.m. - Human Rights Week concert
Teasing the Korean, Urban Edge and Dillon
Fence at La Terraza.
settios limits on
Campus Police Roundup
By DANA PRIMM
Campus and local figures discussed
freedom of speech, the, limits on
acceptable civil disobedience, and the
right to dissent when protests infringe
on the rights of others at a forum
The. forum was sponsored by the
Campus Y as part of Human Rights
Week About 25 people attended
the panel discussion in Murphey Hall.
The panelists were Dorothy Bern
holz, director of Student Legal
Services; lawyer Tom Maher; James
Cansler, associate vice chancellor;
senior Brock Dickinson; and gradu
ate student Brad Walker.
Panel members disagreed about
whether protesters should be able to
interfere with the rights of others in
trying to attain their goals.
"You can't tell me a protester has
more rights than the observer,"
Cansler said he believes students
should remember the rights of others
when exposing their ideas. "The right
to speak carries with it the right to
hear," he said.
Some people in the audience said
they felt the inhumanities that some
people and groups are engaged in
justifies most actions taken by
The CIA is involved in atrocities
"beyond the meeting rooms" that are
such severe violations of the law that
people must take a stand against it
even if doing so inconveniences
some people, said Dale McKinley, a
graduate student active in campus
Maher said dissenters should not
keep others from learning the other
sides of the issue.
"At the heart of the First Amend
ment is the right to hear both sides,"
he said. Dissenters are saying they
don't trust people to accurately assess
different points of view when they bar
people from meetings or lectures on
subjects dissenters do not support, he
The panelists discussed what limits
should be set on acceptable types of
"The line that needs to be drawn
is non-violence," Dickinson said.
"Dissenters have the right to violate
the rights of others on a limited basis.
When the CIA protesters put blood
on the door, that was not violence.
It was a symbolic act. What I would
object, to is if they went . in , with
baseball bats and started hitting
Cansler said disruption of aca
demic and intellectual processes is a
disruption of the University's princi
ple reason for existence, Cansler said.
"People have the right to protest
the CIA coming here as much as they
choose, but they don't have the right
to disrupt classes," he said.
Walker said he believes protests
should be done tastefully.
"There are people in society that
can't handle seeing pictures of mut
ilated babies," he said. "I dont think
those protests are done tastefully. It
is not an intellectual or rational
means of communicating an issue.
Human Rights Week
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Rules are set up based on the needs
of individuals in a society. The
reasons you have beliefs aren't a
defense against actions that you
Some panel members said they
believed peaceful dissent is
"You cannot achieve anything
through mere psychological and
intellectual discourse," Dickinson
But Walker said Dickinson's rea
soning was circular.
"You are using the same rationale
that the CIA is using when you say
that we have the right to break the
law in order to get others to stop
breaking the law," he said.
D Police were notified Sunday
that a person visiting at Alderman
Residence Hall was believed to be
an escapee from Camp Butner, a
mental asylum. The suspect was
gone when police arrived.
A Whitehead resident
reported receiving a series of
phone calls from someone using
vulgar language Sunday at 5 a.m.
A Craige resident found an
anonymous, threatening letter
under his door Sunday at 4:05
a A car parked on Bernard
Street was unlawfully entered
Saturday at 10:02 a.m. and the
parking permit was stolen.
h Hubcaps were reported stolen
from a vehicle on Ridge Road
Saturday at 5:45 p.m. The hubcaps
were valued at $230.
a The rear window of a car was
smashed while parked at Hinton
James Saturday at 8:28 p.m.
Damage was estimated at $400.
o A 20-year-old student was
cited at Cobb Drive for underage
possession of alcohol Sunday at
B At the closing of a Black
Greek Council party at the Stu
dent Union Friday at 1:50 a.m.,
a fight broke out among a large
crowd of people, some using
sticks. The fight occurred between
the Union and Davis Library. No
injuries were reported.
D Both outside mirrors were
found broken off a car parked in
Hill lot Friday at 8:54 a.m.
a Niles Asbjoernsen, 28, went
out drinking with friends and had
not returned at 3 p.m. Friday. He
is a white male, 5 feet 9 inches
tall, 145 pounds, of thin build with
b Police spotted a state-owned
vehicle at Eastgate Shopping
Center at 7:10 p.m. Friday. The
vehicle had been stolen.
b Police cited a vehicle at 9:35
p.m. Friday for parking on the
sidewalk on Raleigh Street. It was
learned that the vehicle had been
reported stolen. The vehicle was
then towed for investigative
compiled by Jenny Cloninger
The DTH Campus Calendar is a daily
listing of University-related activities
sponsored by academic departments,
student services and student organizations
officially recognized by the Division of
Student Affairs. To appear in Campus
Calendar, announcements must be submit
ted on the Campus Calendar form by
NOON one business day before the
announcement is to run. Saturday and
Sunday events are printed in Friday's
calendar and must be submitted on the
Wednesday before the announcement is
to run. Forms and a drop box are located
outside the DTH office, 104 Union. Items
of Interest lists ongoing events from the
same campus organizations and follows the
same deadline schedule as Campus
Calendar. Please use the same form.
11:30 a.mBaptist Student
Union will have Tues
day Table at the Battle
House, with Christian
worship and lunch.
Cost is $3.
12:30 p.mUniversity Career
ces will sponsor an off
campus job search in
3:30 p.m. UCPPS will present
"Academic Credit and
Internships," a work
shop for sophomore
and juniors majoring in
a College of Arts and
with at least a 2.4 GPA,
in 306 Hanes.
5 p.m. Student Govern
ment will have a meet
ing of the Academic
' - Affairs Committee in
217, Suite C, Union. ,
tee will sponsor an
Defining Your Views,"
in 212 Union. The pro
gram includes a pres
entation from panelists
focusing on legal, reli
gious, medical, and
personal aspects of the
Cuff" will meet in 224
Profile" will meet in
5:15 p.m. Alliance of Black
Students will meet in
5:30 p.m. Sigma Sigma
Sigma will hold a Fall
Rush in 206 Union. All
women are invited to
5:45 p.m. Anglican Student
Fellowship will have
a worship service and
dinner, followed by
College" tech crew
will meet in 218 Union.
Action will meet in
210 Union. AH are
, Black Cultural
Center and UCPPS
will sponsor a presenta
tion by General FJec-v
trie Lighting Division
on career opportunities
for undergraduate and
graduate students in
business related areas.
The presentation will
be in the BCC, Union.
. All are welcome.
Psi Chi will sponsor
the Psychology Gradu
ate Career Fair in
Great Hall, Union.
Graduate students and
professionals will speak
7 p.m. Pre-Law Club will
meet in 105 Gardner. A
representative from the
Princeton Review will
have information on
ture will meet in 226
Union to discuss the
UNC Young Demo
crats will sponsor
James Barber, profes
sor of political science
at Duke, who will dis
cuss human rights and
the new administration.
The meeting will be in
8 p.m. STVs Video Year
book will meet in 210
Students for the
Race Relations will
have a Minority Forum
in 211-212 Union, feat
uring Cedric Brown
and Joel Segal among
' ' ? V its panelists. Bring your
8:15 p.m. Alpha Epsilon
Delta wiU meet in 209 ,
Union before touring
the anatomy labs and ;
seeing some of the cad
avers in Berryhill Hall.
9 p.m. Action Against
Apartheid will hold a
candlelight vigil in con- v
junction with Human
Rights Week in the Pit,
with speaker Benny
Hanyane, a South Afri-
can in exile. Rain site '
wffl be 226 Union. i
Humanity will have
its Benefit Show at La
Teasing the Korean,
Urban Edge, and Dillon
Fence. Admission is $4?
11 p.m. WXYC FM 89.3 will ?
play the new album by
King Missile (Dog Fly
Religion), Theq in its
entirety with no
Items of Interest
Graduate and Professional
Student Federation has infor-
mation on obtaining in-state tuition
status on the bulletin board outside
Suite D, Union.
Alliance of Black Graduate
and Professional Students,
the Black Cultural Center, and
St. Paul's Church are conduct
ing a food drive for Thanksgiving.
Please drop off any non-perishable
food items in the box at the BCC,
Union, before Friday.
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