University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 2001

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 2001 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 2001 volume:

YOU ARE HERE r IMwfstty Barker »toiN nd _ House liMcrHeam . Pafkir NoiThGaie O O UC BERKELEY 2001 mm YOU ARE HERE Blue Gold Yearbook University of California at Berkeley Volume 127 ] M Cheering their team in a packed Memorial Stadium, students I show their Cal spirit during a football game. Talks began this year about renovating the stadium to make it earthquake safe. Cell students who [lartioipcited in the 2000 Olyni[)ic Gafiu ' s in Sydney, AiBtralia stand on the steps ot Sproul during a recognitioWeremony. The Berkeley athletes brought hdjpne a total of threp gold medals for the United States. niiuiiiiiuuii In order to protect businesses on Telegraph Avenue, Berkeley Police block the entrdnce during the March ciffirnuitive jction rally on Sproul Plaza. Such protests culminated in victory May 16, when the UC Board of Regents repealed Standing Policies 1 and 2 which banned the use of race prefficiKc in hirini and admissions. I scaffolding while repairing the Bancroft Library. Efforts to make all university buildings safe and technologically sound have kept the Berkeley campus in a constant state of construction and repair. ■ The California Alumni Association ' s Class of 2001 Californians sells tickets to Senior Week events. Amongst other activities, the 2001 graduating class celebrated the culmination of their studies in a Commencement Convo cation featuring keynote sp eaker former Attorili eiiLial Jaitt . ' ' i - h. ' »-. ■t . . ■ v . :t ' br Siuueiiis gather to obsm n ommoTion created by speakers on Sproul Plaza. Always a platform of debate and discussion, Sproul is the lively, yet chaotic, heart of the Berkeley campus. -a % i il fNii l 5 A iT raTg E BASES program volui pis4ier time to tutor schBBWffijSPftiincI the Berkeley4wgnborhood. In addition to i ffinRWifrBB S%t udents broaden their college experience by partiapatm ncwiT four hundred organizations and programs that provide friendship and encourage community involvement. -€y inm f ■€ ■ I n 16 22mLl S8 Rpcnnnitinn | %2 Pnlirir ' ' ' ' ► 46 QmimL ' eA Dpciicatlnn y-. Alternativp Education o; n; nnnp IvmitY ►108 Cnrnmiinitv -j r i 1-u Dp Qf- pane ► 134 Revel in the glory of the blue and gold. !elebrate what is here. Feel the excitement of being at Cal. Build enthusiasm over shared interests. ated UC Rally Committee 20 Your University 22 Cal Star 24 Homecoming 26 Cal vs. UCLA 28 ' " KJien ' s Basketball 30 TOP: Members of Rally Comm. the Cal Band. and Cal Dance Team panicipate in the annual Pre-Big Game festivities at Ghirardelli Square in San Francisco BOTTOM: The Rally Committee show their spirit at a Cal basketball game This year For the last 100 years, the University of California Rally Committee has worked diligently to spread the spirit of California throughout the University community. In that time, Rally Committee has led the cheering section to new levels of enthusiasm, invented card stunts, cared for the Big C, fired the California Victory Cannon, hung the California Banner, protected the Axe and much more. To understand all the Committee does, one must look back over the last 100 years to see where it has come from and where it is going. The Rally Committee was founded in 1901 as a men s group to plan and stage rallies on the University of California campus, replacing the chaotic rallies of spontaneous mobs that were more like riots than celebrations of spirit. Under the leadership of the first Chairman, Alex Adier. and his successor. Robert Sibley, the Rally Committee members quickly became known for their hard work and unselfish attitudes in all projects they undertook. Rally Committee originated " bleacher stunts " at the 1910 Big Game . The activity, which was to be known later as tard stunts. " was so successful that it was later adopted by many schools around the country. Card stunts eventually became so time consuming that a seperate group. called the Card Stunts Committee, was formed to manage them. In 1927, the Rally Committee was designated as the official guardians of all campus traditions (except for The Axe). The Rally Committee was also put in charge of the rooting section, making sure that all men sitting in the rooting section wore white shirts and blue and gold reversible caps. In 1933. the Stanford Axe was made a perpetual trophy to be awarded tc the winner of the Big Game. Rally Committee, as the official guardians of lOO YeariS of Exoellende Rally Committee -€ ; w: LEFT: Rally Commrnee celebfated ' 100 Years of Excellence ' in 2001 as the official keepers of tradition at Cal. RIGHT: Natalie Le Slanc smiles with a Cal flag in hand after stepping off the cable car is San Francisco The Cable Car Rally IS an annual part of the Big Gamp Week events California spirit and traditions, was chosen to act as Custodian of the Stanford Axe. The Women ' s Rally Committee was formed in 1939. and it eventually took over the functions of the California Rally Committee during the years af World War II. as most of the men on campus were fighting in the war Following the war, the California Rally Committee re-formed. In the fall of 1963, the senior class donated the California Victory Cannon to the University. Since then, the task of operating and maintaining the cannon has been the Rally Committee ' s. In 1969, the Women ' s Rally Committee took over the management of card stunts from the defunct Card Stunts Committee. Once the ASUC Senate refused to fund student groups I that were segregated by gender, the all male California Rally Committee and the all-female Women ' s Rally Committee merged to form the University of California Rally Committee. Despite problems that occurred during i this union, the Rally Committee succeeded under the leadership of Co-Chairmen George Hendrickson and Lynn Nakada. In 1988, The Rally Committee and other spirit groups became a part of the Department of Recreational Sports in addition to the ASUC. In 1992, the Department of Recreational Sports, Women ' s Athletics, and Men ' s Athletics were merged, making the Rally Committee and other spirit groups apart of the Athletic Department. 1997 saw Rally Committee absorb the Califomians, another campus spirit group. In addition to all other activities. Rally Committee now took charge of all Big Game Week activities. This is just the beginning for Rally Committee. The members are constantly looking for new ways to spread the Spirit of California throughout the campus by reviving and improving our current traditions and looking to build on the foundation that the Committee has laid In the last 100 years. story by Chi»SVN£ M. Lrrw Chirs Cokomn photos by Xaviek Cok na Rally Committee has significantly improved its current traditions over the last year. Activities like Card Stunts, Homecoming Rally and of course Bonfire Rally were better than ever. This drive towards constant improvement has made Rally Committee great and will continue to push us forward. New traditions and projects are developing all the time. This year, the Committee has taken on the project of renovating the Big C, as well as Founder ' s Rock. In addition. Rally Committee has made an effort to bring the Spirit of California to more members of the campus community More students, employees, and alumni have been involved in ouraaivities than in years past, and our effort to educate even more people I will never wane. Rally Committee believes that spirit represents something very important. It unites the activities of the campus into a bond of common endeavor and it is a I common denominator that can give every individual a sense of belonging and accomplishment in the University. Of course, traditions and education are abound, but the Committee itself is a unique group of people, those who truly pride themselves on working for the betterment of the University These people are willing to get up at 6:00 in the morning to do early morning fliering for events, wear sandwich boards, yell " FIRE " at the top of their lungs without incurring the wrath of the fire department, and arrive at football games four hours early to tape up 2500 bags of cards to each seat in the student section. Hiking up to the Big C is a regular occurrence, and It ' s not just for one ' s physical health. The university may be a place In which fouryears out of one ' s life is filled with grueling midterms, tedious labs, and endless papers, but it is also a place in which some of the best (and worst) memories are to be found. In the words of Benjamin Ide Wheeler, " Cheer for her: it will do your lungs good. Love her; it will do your heart and life good. " It is to this ideal that the Rally Committee works so tirelessly to uphold. -€ The sturdy golden bear watches over Lower Sproul from the skies thanks to the class of 1929 This lovely sunbather. nestled in the bushes by Faculty Glade is directly in the line of sight of the statue of Pappy Waldorf a linle way down the path The Campanile retains Its placid demeanor throughout protests and inclement weather Your University: Past Present A Look at University Traditions and Symbols Berzerkeley. That is how many students describe the prestigious college known as the University of California. Despite this, the university has remained among the top schools in the nation ever since its founding over 100 years ago. in the city of Oakland. Before the University of California was chartered, a smaller College of California stood in the middle of today ' s Oakland business distria. After receiving 160,000 acres of land on which to build and expand, the trustees of the College of California decided to hand the job of running the college to the state. The University of California was bom on March 23, 1868, in a new city just north of Oakland - the city of Berkeley. The first graduating class of the University, in 1873, went on to prestigious positions in the working world. The alumni graduated to such occupations as UC Regent, congressional representative, and governor of California. But as with everything else in Berkeley things got a little crazy. Students in the late 1800s were Irate and would join in pranks with their graduating class, such as knocking over trolley cars, burying and burning textbooks at the end of the year, and participating in random illegal bonfires throughout the city. The situation grew out of hand. There was no end to the mayhem until the election of Chancellor Benjamin Ida Wheeler in 1899. The university was molded after Wheeler ' s visions. Infrastructure and curriculum were priorities, and Wheeler policed his staff with strict rules and clear goals. The roots of the ASUC took hold dunng Wheeler ' s presidency. After he left in 1919, Cal was a full fledged university with extension campuses all over the state. The students, however, seemed as rowdy and energetic as ever Up until 1908, freshmen and sophomores would participate in the " rush, " an ongoing battle for supremacy among underclassmen. Though the actual activities of the rush were kept secret, numerous injuries to students during these events caused the classes of ' 07 and ' 08 to end the fighting. As a symbol of unity these two classes constructed a cement letter C that sits to this day above Charter Hill, in plain view from most of the campus. The Big C has of late been a target of vandalism, including an ingenious attempt by Stanford to change the letter C into a despicable letter S. Today, the University of California remains as prestigious as ever, holdint true to its traditions and maintaining its integrity A well known symbol of this great history is Founders Rock. It is said that the 12 trustees of the story by Nathm Kmav photos by Stum Ui -r .V. . . " ■■ .. .rf 3t. . ' »..» The Pelican may seem out of place In a school that embraces the bear as a mascot. Nonetheless, the pelican has remained for years in front of the current Graduate Student Union It used to be a symbol of The Pelicon. a now extinct student run humor magazine College of California dedicated the University on the corner of what is nowGayleyand Hearst on April 16, 1860. Founders Rock sits at this corner, remindingusof the vision of those men over 120 years ago. In the early days of the University, when North Hall still existed and the campus stretched no further than Strawberry Creek, students would [Tiill around North Hall, and a concrete bench known soon after as Senior Men ' s bench. Why did they hang around this bench, you ask? Well, to watch the lovely women go by, of course! Later, when North Hall was demolished, the bench lost its value, and was moved to Moses Hall before being completely removed very recently That isn ' t to say that senior men don ' t enjoy loungmg around the Dwinelle benches for a similar reason! During the 1960s, political unrest and activism hit Berkeley hard. At the time. Sather Gate served as the main entrance to campus, located at the end of Telegraph Avenue. As protesting and demonstration became commonplace, the university had to remind its students and faculty that protests on campus had long been banned. As such, many rebellious minds needed somewhere off-campus to voice their opinions. Sproul Plaza, outside Sather Gate, was a reasonably popular area to protest, since it was technically off campus and thus under Berkeley city jurisdiction. When this area later became part of the University, the protesting did not stop; it gradually became a part of the Cal experience. One of the oldest traditions at Cal is also one of the most bizarre. The Stanford Axe was originally an ornament used by Stanford students at the 1899 Cal Stanford Baseball Game. Held in San Francisco, this annual event helped energize the students, giving them a sense of spirit for their respective schools. The Axe was a symbol of Stanford ' s pride, so a few Cal students decided to liberate it. This theft caused a long chain of encounters between Cal students. Stanford students, and police officers over the course of 30 years. It also managed to give certain pi ited " students bad names in the eyes of their peers and their rivals. One such encounter involved Stanford students stealing the Axe from the hands of the Cal ii r wheeler Hall and the Campanile stand solid and peaceful no matter what is happening on the ground beneath them. faithful, using tear gas and the element of surprise to their advantage. The violent pranks and thefts went on until 1931. when both schools agreed to make the Axe a trophy for the annual football game between Cal and Stanford. Since then, the Big Game (as it is now known) has been one of the biggest and oldest rivalries in all of college football. No great school is without an original mascot, and Cal is no exception. The University ' s mascot originated in 1895. when the track team that year returned from the East Coast with many viaories. Their banner was a grizzly bear embroidered in Gold As Cal grew, the students desired a mascot that adhered to the bear theme. Students experimented unsuccessfully with live mascots at home football games. Bear cubs, although cute at first, grew too quickly to keep as mascots for Cal. Thus Oski was introduced to the waiting students. Oski was a creation of William Rockwell, class of 1948. His idea was to dress a random student in oversized padded clothes and a cartoon bear head. The mascot struts around the sidelines, inciting the " Oski Yell " from rowdy Cal fans. Oski ' s identity has always been kept secret. The anonymity of Oski is what makes him so appealing to Cal fans even today. He could be sitting in class next to any one of us. on any given day without anyone knowing. However, on college football Saturday he is transformed into one of the most peculiar and interesting of Cal traditions - a mascot with a big belly and a taste for alcoholic beverages. Every student at Cal can appreciate its uniqueness as much as they do its prestige. Its atmosphere and character differ from every other University of California branch, having been the first college of the UC system. Its rich history of culture and diversity outweighs that of most other universities (especially a particular one to the south). It is probably safe to say Berzerkeley fits the school and the city perfectly. Nathan Kramer is a third year student and an intended Er glish major He co-controlled ind protected lf e California Victory Cannon for one year as an executnre rT efnbef of the Uniwnity Mfy Commmee. He remains a member, both In body and spim. iy Senator Works to Adopt a New Cal Symbol Tv inkle, TAA inkle Little Stars What do Oski and the Cal Star have in common? They are both symbols of the University of California, Berkeley. The Cal Constellation, Ursa Major, also known as the " Great Bear, " has been a part of Cal tradition for over 1 00 years, first appearing in " The Golden Bear " song written by Professor Gayley in 1895. In the same light. Professor Alex Filippenko of the Astronomy Department has been pointing out Albireo, the Cal Star within the constellation, to his students for years. TOP: Cal adopts Albireo as Its official star amtd the pageantry of Big Game 2000. MIDDLE: The banner is prepped prior to its unveiling. BOTTOM: Professor Alex Filippenko speaks about Albireo at the Bonfire Rally before Big dme Oski and the spectators cheer him on . _ a Professor Alex filippenko -€y Sparkling in the light from the fire, the banner makes its first appearance at the Bonfire Rally After I was elected to the ASUC Senate at the end of spring 2000, rofessor Filippenko asked me to pass legislation in favor of the ASUC nd the University formally recognizing Albireo as the Cal Star and Ursa lajoras the Cal Constellation. I was e.xcited to be a part of Cal history in le making as Cal students will enjoy this tradition for years to come. Known to astronomers as Albireo. or Beta Cygni (a bright star in the onstellation Cygnus. the Swan), the Cal Star actually consists of a ravitationally bound pair, with one blue star and one old star. Filippenko explains that the blue star is hotter fian the gold star, but the gold star is larger. Both stars re about 385 light years away from us. Filippenko offers this explanation as to the potentially lisleading name of the Cal " star " : " It is a binary star tem. Actually it is a triple star system since the bright, yellow star is self a binary, but telescopes on the ground have a very difficult time eeing the two components of the yellow star. It is okay if we refer to it imply as a visual binary star, since the third star is so difficult to see. " The dual star system is, though, according to Filippenko, easy to see. During the late fall and early winter months, Cygnus is far in the west uring the first few hours of the night. It looks like a cross - in fact, the onstellation is also known as the Northern Cross. Albireo is the bottom tar of the cross. From a darkish sky, the top four stars are easily visible. Jbireo is a bit harder to find, but still not too hard unless the sky is eally bright (like in the middle of a city). " To adopt the Cal Star, I first wrote a bill to present to the Senate. 1 emember telling Chancellor Berdahl about Albireo at one of the senate story by photos courtesy of LAuncN Bausch - ASUC Senator meetings. He loved the idea of having our own star and declared his support. The " Bill in Support of the Cal Star and the Cal Constellation " passed in October 2000, making official the adoption of the new symbol of the University Next, I worked with Dean Karen Kenney from the Office of Student Life as my liaison to Chancellor Berdahl. Kenney was extremely helpful in coordinating all of the necessary checkpoints of the university, including speaking to Steve Finacom. one of Cal ' s historians, the UC Regents, and the Chancellor. The ASUC and the Chancellor have both officially adopted the Cal Star and Cal Constellation. This cooperation between the ASUC, the University faculty and the Chancellor is monumental, as it has only been a recent phenomenon that the ASUC and the University enjoy friendly relations once again. Thanks to Professor Filippenko. the University of California now has an official star. One of the most popular professors on campus. Filippenko has said that the Cal Star can bolster school spirit; " We can look at it as a symbol of our school and our proud tradition of ' reaching for the stars ' - of striving for excellence and inspiration in all that we do. " To induct the Cal Star into the Cal community. Professor Filippenko made a dynamic announcement at the Bonfire Rally In addition, newspapers and radio stations across the state featured the story. A special ceremony was conducted after the first quarter of the Cal vs. Stanford Big Came on November 18. 2000 to formally recognize the star. Now all members of the Cal family can celebrate past traditions and our new symbol, the Cal Star, during this millennium season. -€y The W ay W Were Berkeley alumni reminisce as they celebrate the Cal homecoming football victory at the post-game bash. !!! ■•• !!! ••• -€ TOP: Alumni and iheir fjmities anxiou ty file into the fifit annual Homecoming Poit-qame Bash to celebrate an exciting victory over UCLA in the Home oming football game The overtime win wa a hot topK among the d»e hard Cal fcmtball fan% ABOVE: College tweelheartt, Susan and Harold Yackey. return with happy memories of when they first met over fifty yean ago Now happily married (or 46 yean, they are visiting for the first tim.- since graduatinc) RIGHT: Many of the Class of 70 chose not to return to Cal These alums, hcxwever, came back to relieve the memories of theli coHege days Amid joyful victory hoots and hollers carnt thoughts of nostalgia as alumni celebratec with students and families at the first annual homecoming post-game bash. Having spent the weekend shuffling about the old Berkeley stomping grounds, attending reunions, seminars, and dedications galore, many were reach to get off their feet and enjoy food, music and the company of old fnends. Alumni, from as early as the class of 1925, attended the festivities on tl lawn between South Hall and the Campanile, with reunions held for the classes of ' 50. ' 55, 60. ' 65. 70. 75, ' 80. ' 85. ' 90. and ' 95; collectively raisin over $1.1 million for the University. Chatter and laughter filled the afternoon air as they came together to reminisce about the " good old days. " Returning for the first time in fifty-two years. Charles Dundore ' s ( ' 48) voice fills with emotion as he states proudly. This is such a wonderful school, and I feel privileged to have come here... education has meant so much to me. ' Living in a time devastated by World War II. he, like many other men in colle had to put his education abruptly aside to serve his country. Being able to return to Berkeley afterwards had been especially hard because he had been away for so long, but it made graduating a more poignant and meaningful accomplishment Today, as he looks around campus, he comments on how crowded Berkeley has become, and how different it looics. Yet some things never change, and it is to the Campanile he looks as he proudly speaks of the unwavering Cal spirit, still standing tall today as it did then. Harold ( ' 50) and Susan Yackay ( ' 55) stand out in the crowd with their matching blue and gold sweaters covered with smiling Cal bears. They are all smiles themselves as they think back to their days in Cal, especially that one fateful day their engineering math class was cancelled because the professor did not show up. Having nothing to do, he had asked her to cof- fee, and the rest is history. Now, married for forty-six years, they are also re turning for the first time, and are astonished at how different the school is. They describe times as being much more innocent back then. Susan is quick to point out, " It was an entirely different atmosphere.. .a woman could walk alone at night and not be afraid. " It was a time, of poodle skirts and sweater sets for women, khaki pants and white blouses for men, and unisex dorms. The rules for women were especially strict, with lock-ins at 10:30 and housing restricted to dorms and sororities. Yet she says that these rules were not questioned because the women did not mind. They are also struck by how money has shaped both the city and the campus. Many of the once, privately owned shops on Telegraph have been replaced by chain stores. As for the campus, Harold laments the unity in architectural design that once existed. " Now design has been taken over by the ' Golden Rule, ' whoever has the gold makes the rules, so that whoever contributes money to the school, can build whatever he wants.. .the campus doesn ' t blend together anymore. " I However, to them Berkeley ' s high academic standards still hold true today. Harold laughs as he remembers the cutthroat competition back then which led some desperate chemistry students to sabotage the I — experiments of others. The competition may have been fierce, but the school offered them an amazing education, that makes them beam with pride now as they recount the various classes they took. Their effusion can be summed up best in Susan ' s words, " Berkeley always had such a good reputation! " Maureen Hanlon ( ' 70) laughs at the irony of her return to Berkeley ' s homecoming. Having participated in the notorious protests and rallies, which story and photos by HenLuen Wang landed Berkeley its radical reputation, she speaks of their class rejeaion of the homecoming events back then. " We didn ' t feel like we were a part of the school. ..we were like a herd of stray cats. " The fear of the men being drafted for a war, which was " immoral " after graduation, was an invisible force that constantly weighed upon their minds, fueling anti-war and anti-establishment sentiments. The heated clashes between the students and administration ended on a bitter note, with their graduation being cancelled because of the protests against American military intervention in Cambodia. Thirty years later, most from the class of ' 70 are unwilling to return. At the reunion before, only about seventy-five alumni attended, at this one, just over a hundred. However, Maureen is heartened by the increase, believing that eventually more students from her class will realize 1 that despite the bad blood, their time at Berkeley was an important part of their lives. Even ex-chancellor Clark Kerr, who had been booted because of them, conceded this by returning to speak at their reunion, saying. " I had to come back and s ee how all you monsters turned out. " Although Maureen is a bit put off by how mainstream culture has seeped into Berkeley so much today, she also takes great pride in seeing her class ' s legacy being carried on in the strength of the cultural studies courses, which began and grew along with their passionate fight for equality The political legacy left by the class of ' 70 remains a marked feature of Berkeley, with its many protests and demonstrations, however, Maureen points out. " It ' s much more mellow now. " Berkeley ' s grandeur lies in the people. In their academic accomplishments, fairy tale romances, and radical protests. In their struggles, and triumphs, they gave Berkeley its history, its meaning. TOP; Decked out in his Cal gen. a future aKim flaihm a wtnnmQ vnie. wtwle uttmgonthegumCdlbear Many alumn dd22ted ttw ctiMfen and fanruhn with the Cat spint by bnnging them back fw hotnecoowig cetebraQonv BOTTOM: As the alumni settle down and grab thetr food and dnnks. the u L Jau Ensemble belts out a few tunes to keep theu feet a-tappm Uve musK and entertainment were provided to spree up the afterT¥XXi bash. €y For UCLA and Cal fans alike, it was one of the most memorable and hard fought football games in recent memory. Thrilling plays, eighty four points, and three overtimes kept the packed stands of 53,000 Blue and Gold faithful terribly jubilated as the California Golden Bears pulled off one of the most exciting upsets in 2000. The emotion in the air was of epic proportions as CAL and UCLA traded blows in (he overtime periods. Fans frantically shuffled back and forth from each endzone waiting for that final moment when all the day ' s excitement came to a climax. As Cal ' s Jameel Powell mtercepted Cory Paus to seal the game, thousands of fans spilled out onto the field in nothing short of euphoria carrying members of the football team on their shoulders as they celebrated a truly breathtaking victory. It was just what the doctor ordered for a team and community that had been hard pressed for something to smile about . For once in a long while. CAL football was sitting on top of the world. The Golden Bears came out ready to play against the Southern California extension school, which came into the game with all its usual glitz and glamour and a Number 13 national ranking. The game snapped a four game losing streak for the Bears and was much deserved as they left everything they had out on the field and proved that they were the better team. It was a chance for the CAL squad to show that it could hang with the big boys of the PAC-10. five of whom were in the top 25. For a group of young and talented players waiting for the right chance to show the rest of the country, let alone the restless Berkeley community, just what CAL football was capable of, the Bears did just that handing the Bruins a sound and thorough 46-38 defeat. The three overtimes it took to do so does not speak to the domination that the Bears brought to the Bruins all day as UCLA had to come from behind to catch up just to succumb to the mighty roar of the CAL Golden Bear in the end. If one single word could describe the atmosphere on the field on that beautiful Saturday afternoon m October, it would be execution. The Bears did just that on virtually every side of the football. On offense, the Bears had hands down their best outing of the season. Not since November 2, 1996 against Arizona in quadruple overtime had CAL scored s o many points in an absolute offensive explosion. Sophomore running back Joe Igber single handedly carried the offense on his shoulders hauling in key passes and slashing his way through and around defenders all afternoon. As Quarterback Kyle Boiler ' s favorite target, the 5 ' 8 " . 190 ' super- story by Sttven Aivamdo photos by XAMf « Cohon sophomore ' caught five passes for 126 yards along with 49 yards rushing and two touchdowns. Boiler himself had the best outing of his young career going 16-34 for 252 yards and three touchdowns. On the defensive end, the Hit Squad, delivered another devastating performance. Although Powell sealed the victory with an interception in the third overtime, it was sophomore safety Nnamdi Asomugha who delivered the hard hits and made key plays for the Bears throughout the game. His pounding of the Bruins on almost every play along with a second quarter 31 yard interception return for a touchdown made him the most dominant man on the field. The Hit Squad shut down the potent Bruins running attack and limited them to a mere 45 yards rushing. After Paus ' game tying strike with 5:15 remaining in the game to All- American wide receiver, Freddie Mitchell, the stage was set for a classic showdown in overtime. CAL scored on its first possession with a pass from Boiler to Derek Swafford. UCLA ' s Paus then scored on a quarterback sneak. The second period saw the Bruins match a Mark-Christian Jensen 37 yard fieldgoal to tie it up once again. In the third, it was again (Mr. 1 Do-it-all) Igber who punched it in from three yards out. NCAA mandated rules forced CAL to go for the two point conversion which then brought the score to its final standing. Powell then did his heroics and sealed the viaory by intercepting a pass from Paus. This sent the crowd into a frenzy as they flooded onto the field in complete and utter pandemonium. In a showing of college football at its finest, thousands of students rushed the field to celebrate alongside their gridiron heros who finaly were able to overcome adversity and come out with a well deserved win. The atmosphere in Memorial Stadium was one for the ages. In the great history of the rivalry between these schools, there have been few games with such emotion and drama. The win was great for the players, the coaches, the fans, and for the program. CAL football looks to be contending for the PAC-10 next year as veteran players will line up at virtually every position. The offensive outburst that look place on this fateful day is what many around the Berkeley community had been expecting of such a talented group of players but had not seen until then. All know what the Bears are capable of and hope to see more of it in the upcoming season. H C A L I vs UCLA Students throw their colored cards into the air pM The offensive lines ready themselves against a UC Berkeley is one of the few schools that still r tough UCLA defense. participate in ' card stunts Jji Ca fans fill Memonal Sl dium ar d kx k on as the Cal football team pceparet foe kickoH The California Men ' s Basketball team relied on a stellar performance this year to make it to college basketball ' s annual block party, also known as The NCAA Tournament. With the leadership and stellar play of All - Everything senior and Pac-10 player of the story by SrrvfN Alvamdo photos by XAvftit CoitONA, year Sean Lampley leading the Golden Bear ' s attack this season, Cal reached the Tournament as the number eight seed in the South region where they faced Fresno State in Men ' s Baske-tbal I DANCES IN IVIARCH Gu rd Shantay Li»q3n rjpn ' jrT,ot( ' r,if p up against Arizona Slatr ' i Alton Mawn tn th« B ari March 8 match against the Sun Oevllv Legans sman work on the court helped Cat Uke the wtn. 86-67 ihf tirst round. Althought they lost to FSU in that first round, the Bears had an outstanding year and showed signs of future dominance in one of the toughest conferences in the country. There ' s hardly a soul who would deny that much of Cal ' s success this year can be attributed to the outstanding play of Lampley who became Cal ' s all time leading scorer with 1,776 points. Not only did he reach this milestone in his collegiate career while being double and triple teamed most of the time, but also used the attention given to him by opponents to deliver the ball to his teammates garnering Cal ' s second leading assist total with 102 to point guard Shantay Legans. Cal chose to run their offense through Lampley as he proved that he could put points on the board as well as dish the ball to teammates whenever called upon. With his unselfish play and cool demeanor on the court, L.iinpley established himself as the centerpiece of a squad that turned many heads this season. Cal ' s younger ' bailers showed signs of what will hopefully develop intooneof the elite teams in the country in the coming years with outstanding complementary play this season. At a modest 5 ' 10 " build, point guard Shantay Legans established himself as one of the premier pomt guards in the perennial Pac- 10 powerhouse Conference this year. With his explosiveness to the basket, ability to dribble guarding opponents into the oblivion, and extended range from the field. Legans proved to be one of Cal ' s most dangerous goto threats. A former walk-on who eventually earned himself a well-deserved scholarship, junior forward Ryan Forehan Kelly also established himself as a dangerous player -€y 1th his suffocating defense, crisp passing, and precise shooting ability, iphomore Brian Wethers came through with clutch shots of his own as e season progressed and will add to the exciting mix of veteran players turning to next year ' s squad. Freshman A.J. Diggs showed coach Ben aun that he could hold his own with the big men of the PaclO as a ickup to Legans giving Cal much needed depth and adding to their senal of scoring threats. As the team ' s best defender, junior Dennis Gates ime out every game and improved his game as the season progressed to !Come one of the best wmg men in the conference. Sophomore small rward Joe Schipp contributed some key plays and big numbers this year id only shows signs of growth and improvement as his collegiate career intinues to blossom. Expected to be ranked in the top 25 national rankings by most sports lalysts for the upcoming year, there are high expectations for a Cal isketball team that showed that it could play big-time basketball In a big me conference While true that Cal loses its best player in recent memory Lampley to the NBA. Cals current stock of rising stars looks to improve id step up their play to make up fo the tremendous slack that Lampley aves behind. Their ablility to do so will have great effects as everyone in le Cal basketball community expects more March Madness to shake lings up a bit on an otherwise athletically dormant Berkeley campus. With top 10 recruiting class and a four-year extension granted on coach Ben raun ' s contract. Cal ' s basketball program looks like it ' s on an upswing that lows the promise of future excitement in Haas Pavillion. TOP: Forward, jnd Cil 1 1999 00MosI Valuable Player, Sean Lampley, lenior prepares 10 score arrolher basket fof the Bears- Lampley fmrshed this year as Cats all- time leading s orer with 1.776 points BOTTOM: Decked in gold larxl some painted in blue) Cal lans cheer on their basketball team The Bears appearance in this year ' s NCAA tourrwment fueled fans eKitemenI and pride of their team. Reward hard work and dedication. Show the world what you have to offer. Learn from the work and discoveries of others. Make your own discoveries. Realize what it took to get here. H Nobel Prize in Economics 34 Dedicated Teaching 36 Cal Faces the New Century 40 25 Years of Wonnen in Sports 42 Cal Goes to Sydney 44 E UC Berkel y Professor It is not every day that a major university receives a call from the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences, so when UC Berkeley Chancellor Robert Berdahl answered the telephone on a cool autumn morning in October, he was extremely excited, if not a bit curious. The call was to inform Chancellor Berdahl that Professor Daniel L. McFadden, the E. Morris Cox Professor of Economics had just joined 1 6 other UC Berkeley professors before him as the year ' s recipient of the Nobel Prize in Economics. itory by Em Vihc£nt photos by YuNMt Song -€ ReceiveiS Hig-JneiSt Academid Honor For Berdhal. the news was cause for celebration. For McFadden. the prize marked the pinnacle of a career that has spanned more than three decades with positions at leading research institutions at home as well as abroad. McFadden ' s understanding of behavioral economics and analysis of transportation issues played an integral role in the development of the Bay Area Rapid Transit system m San Francisco. Oakland, and the East Bay Although jokingly commentmg, " I did not mvent BART, and I did not invent the Internet. " at a faculty awards reception last fall, McFadden ' s microeconometric strategies have influenced developers worldwide in the planning of mass transit. He has often been referred to by his colleagues as an ' Economist ' s economist, " and is praised widely for giving back to the academic community through a genuine devotion to his students. As fellow Berkeley economics professor John Quigley remarked, " He ' s as modest as he appears and has given so much to the rest of us_that ' s extraordinary. " McFadden shares the prize with the University of Chicago ' s James Heckman, a fellow economics professor whom McFadden described as " an old friend with whom I have exchanged ideas for over three decades. " Seeing as how the award carries with it close to $915,000 dollars in prize money - in addition to the prestige - it is doubtful that someone as modest as McFadden will mind sharing. McFadden grew up on a small farm in rural North Carolina, and spent his undergraduate years at the University of Minnesota. While pursuing [graduate work in physics. McFadden became interested in individual behavior and gradually began tailoring his doctoral program to include the social sciences, namely economics. After receiving his Ph.D. in 1962. McFadden spent a year at the University of Pittsburgh as a Mellon post doctoral fellow, before joining the economics department at the University of California, Berkeley the following year. Attacking his field with veracity and a keen intellectual interest, McFadden specialized in microeconometric theory - the study of the behavior of large groups of individuals or households, achieving tendured associate professor status after just three years. In 1979, McFadden transferred to the economics department at MIT before returning to Berkeley in 1991 to establish the Econometrics Laboratory - a research institution that today garners international repute. As the ly " " UC Berkeley professor to be awarded the Nobel Prize, McFadden joins the ranb of the few and pnvileged elite. The most recent economics professors to receive the honor were John Harsanyi in 1994 and Gerard Debreu in 1983. Not to be swayed by of the pomp and prestige that goes with being a Nobel Laureate - not to mention an itinerary that includes a luncheon with the King of Sweden and other distinguished scholars, McFadden still finds time to work on his farm in the Napa Valley with his wife Beverlee, which McFadden describes as tnergizing for university life. " For a professor as humble and highly regarded as McFadden. perhaps the best prize of all came in the form of a small blue box laced with gold ribbon, presented to him by Berdahl on behalf of the entire Berkeley faculty at an awards banquet one October evening. It is a box awarded to all Nobel Laureates on behalf of their colleagues that contains a simple piece of plastic embossed with the letters " NL. " reserving for its bearer one of the campus ' coveted lifetime parking spaces. Congratulations to Professor McFadden for his outstanding achievement, in a career spent in service of and dedication to his peers, his students, and his field. " He ' s as modest as he appears and has given so much to the rest of us... that ' s extraordinary. " - i Old Now. You Reveal Celebrating Arnold Schultz ' s Ecosystem The title is an anagram that two students thought up and gave to Arnold at the Mendocino captures how Arnold continues to inspire others by revealing the secret of true learning and if you rearrange the letters, you will read what students often tell Arnold . Can you unscramble it? The answer is at the end of this article. I contemplated writing this article from the viewpoint of a casual reporter but anyone who has met Professor Emeritus Arnold Schultz knows it is impossible to maintain one ' s distance. Whether through innovative lectures, homebaked desserts. Scrabble games, or clever anagrams, this 80 year-old teacher will draw you into one of the most loving learning experiences you will ever have. So 1 shall write about this amazing individual we all call Arnold as a lucky student whose life continues to be deeply touched by his. Arnold first came to Berkeley in 1949 after getting a Ph.D. in Ecology from the University of Nebraska just as the field of ecology was beginning to develop. Early on, Arnold valued ecology ' s Interdisciplinary nature and sought to teach classes that would reflect this. In 1958. he taught a graduate seminar in the School of Forestry trying to show how information theory, cybernetics, and general systems theory could contribute to range management, forestry, and general ecology. Arnold recalls. These ideas were brand new at that time and my own understanding of them was not very deep. From the students ' standpoint the course was a complete flop, but for me it was a great learning experience. And the most important thing I learned was that in trying to teach new, revolutio nary concepts, students had to first be asked to unlearn some of the old ones. " In 1966, Arnold became the pnmary professor for the first candidate to be enrolled in the Interdisciplinary doaorate program, the only one of its kind in Amencan universities then. The candidate was none other than Norman Myers, an award winning environmental scientist who has been called the Paul Revere of the environmental movement. At an interview with the Institute of International Studies two years ago. Dr. Myers had this to say: " I ' ve worked at -€ Aiiioldl»»dtth«( idclne ploringM€n«lodn(rtcoMt Harvard, Cornell. Stanford, all kinds of universities, and have rarely found a man of such stature as a teacher and as a thinker as Arnold Schultz. He taught me that if you ' re to understand the environment, you have to look at water an« plants and sunshine and all kinds of things, and also at political systems and human values, human communities, all kinds of things come into it. And you ' re constantly to keep an open mind about further things that could come into iL " Ecosystemology continued to evolve from a graduate seminar and was first offered to undergraduates in 1974 so that students could do the crucial unleaming earlier in their academic career and start learning to combine the many aspects of this integrated worid we live in. When asked what Ecosystemology means, Arnold said. " Ecosystemology should not be thought of as a course; it is an experience. Don ' t be surprised at anything that happens in the class Whatever happens, be assured that it will relate directly to Ecosystemology. ' Amotd lovn b««ng in this oU redwood grov . nuybe btcauie n It whef« he cjn rest and feel young sq m. Arnold is surrounded by love. I or the past three years, the Ecosystemology experience has been jin liored In Arnold ' s hving room not only because his arthritis makes t;i tting around to campus difficult, but also because this personalized spjLL ' is an extension of Arnold ' s generous soul. As one student puts it, Ai nold gives us academic, educational, and personal shelter to explore in. " M I idi ' Mts who have taken Ecosystemology come back to be an integral part of the class; designing the 1 1 ' xH ' reader (see sidebar about reader), co- le.u hing classes and facilitating small group discussions. The desire of luili-nts to stay involved in the class reflects the deep love and respect that ihiN have for Arnold and will probably keep Ecosystemology going for a loni; time. I took Ecosystemology in Spring 2000 and since then, I have gone back iiiaiiv times for community potlucks and Scrabble games. Arnold is the best Scrabble player I know- he manages to use all seven letter tiles at least once almost every game (four times is his personal record). Words and letters fascinate him. Finding newspaper crossword puzzles to be too straightforward, he has made countless puzzles of his own with clues that are mini-puzzles in themselves. Though, anagrams are Arnold ' s specialty He scrambles up the letters of student ' s names and incorporates them into a sentence that often provides a clue to solving the anagram. His remarkable mental capacity is also reflected by his astounding memory. Not only can he remember the faces and full names of students who took Ecosystemology, he often remembers which year they took the class. With such a deep I story photos by commitment to his students, it is no wonder i jihUiTih The reader is indicative of Arnolds ' s teaching philosophy — evolving, interlinked, and scattered through with cartoons and little interesting bits, " says a student facilitator who helped put together this millenium editi on Ecosystemology reader. Eight facilitators would gather weekly in Arnold ' s home to evaluate the old reader ' s effectiveness and discuss new articles to be included in the new reader while enjoying a delicious dessert prepared by Arnold. They decided that the presentation of the material was as important as the material itself, so a color set was worked out for each of the chapters, with deeper colors representing heavier articles that needed more digestion time. The result of all that dedication and hard work was a reader that was big and beautiful. Arnold explains the curious logic behind the reader ' s size, " The reader should never be filed away on a bookshelf When not being read, it should lie flat on your coffee table, kitchen table.or on the floor next to your bed. It should always be In view, handy, and serve as a conservation conversation piece. With the large 11x14 size you can ' t misplace it. " -€ A sea of happy fac« because of last year ' s Mendocino field trip. Beloved Arnold m his living room;!his banner was given to him after this year ' s Mendocino field trip. that Arnold received the College of Natural Resources Teaching Award in 1991 and the University Teaching Award in 1992. In his acceptance speech, he said, " I believe in developing friendships between students and students, and students and instructors_This has had fantastic results in terms of creating a comfortable learning atmosphere and trust between us. Learning should be fun. " Fun is one of the stated objectives of Ecosystemology and students definitely have lots of it during the annual fieldtrip to Mendocino ' s coastal marine terraces and pygmy forest. Arnold has studied the evolution of this ecosystem since 1962 and for the past 20 years, he has personally financed a significant portion of the field trip so students can learn about geological uplift, soil formation, ecological " climax " (Arnold does not buy into the concept of climax communities because he thinks that it has too much to do with the short lifespan of the researcher), and other processes that have involved the landscape over a period of one million years. Former students volunteer to cook for this special weekend so there is lots of home-cooked food to go around. Saturday dinner is especially memorable with spontaneous music and dance that go late into the night. The fieldtrip puts a lot of stress on Arnold ' s joints but he looks forward to it every year. He tells me, " The most exhilarating thing is to see students really interested and asking questions about what they see. And on Saturday night, everyone is in the groove. " Arnold gets in the groove too, tapping out beats on a glass or winebottle with a fork while wearing the biggest grin on his face. It is easy to see how Arnold is able to move so many people with his love for teaching and sharing. 2001 marks Arnold ' s 52nd year at Cal and former students have set up the Arnold Schultz Endowment Fund for Conservation and Resource Studies as a tribute to him. The fund serves as a permanent reminder of Arnold ' s inspired mentorship and will support programs such as student scholarships, fieldtrips and outside lecturers. Arnold has always taken a personal interest in his students (he told me once that every studeir he has ever taught was his favorite) and this fund will generate new ideas and encourage students to persevere and excel in their interdiscplinary areas of interest. This is befitting given Arnold ' s passionate belief in students ' potential to change the world for the belter, which is what keeps him giving, teaching, and loving. Look at the different soil layers, commands Arnold. Personal attention is what Arnold gives to everyone he meets. Here he listens intently to a new friend from Sonoma State who joined the field trip ■ Anagram says: ARNOLD. WE LOVE YOU Jen Lee Teh is a Malaysian student who came lo Berkeley on a full scholarship from a press company in Singapore. Her area of interest in the Conservation and Resource Studies major integrates science and humanities for more holistic perspectives on environmental problems She believes these new approaches need to reach the masses through photography, poetry, film, dance, massage, any form of journalistic media that can ' get the word out ' She adopted Arnold as her grandfather last year by presenting him with a ' FHARTGAROEN ' certificate (nothing to do with natural gas, just the letters of grandfather ' re arranged). BOTTOM: To be a kid again is an tcosystemology objective At the Creaiivily Fair, Students get to dress up express themselves TOP: Arnold and his student facilitators who revamp)ed the Ecosystemology reader. iy Campaign for the New Century: A Century of Growth at Berkeley Everyone hopes there will be more money used to improve the environment of the Berkeley campus, and add to the existing programs and activities, or provide students with belter educational and recreational facilities. The recent efforts to fundraise for the university were more than successful, raising $ 1 .44 billion. The Campaign for the New Century, a fundraising program established to fund the University, not only provides the necessary monetary means for these resources, but has also given Berkeley the distinction of raising the most money of any public university Conducted between July 1993 and December 2000. the Campaign for theNewCentury had a goal of raising $1.1 billion through donations from alumni, friends of Berkeley, corporations, and foundations, yet exceeded the goal by $340 million. Through these donations, improvements will be made to the school environment, creating a better educational site for students. One such outcome is made possible by the Chancellor ' s Millennium Fund, which will contribute $52.6 million to the Freshman Seminar Program as well as to the library acquisitions, student computer labs, and undergraduate job programs. Freshman Debbie Wong was able to expand her interests through the Freshman Seminar Program and said. " Freshmen seminars are beneficial because they are focused on specific subjects and there are few students in the classes. In my optometry seminar. I ' ve learned so much and I think that I will consider it as a future career choice. " Another freshman. Diana Avezova said, " Many science courses cover a broad range of material and therefore a student is unable to learn about a particular topic of interest in depth. This semester I had the opportunity to participate in a freshman seminar on the Darwinian Revolution and ask the question, ' Where do human beings come from? ' " In addition, $181.5 million will be used to recruit and maintain top faculty This money will go to help the electrical engineering and computer sciences professors teach, allow for technological research, and buy the necessary lab materials for students. Further, the campaign raised $160.7 million to provide for the research done in the sciences and engineering. The funds will help restore the Hearst Memorial Mining building, which will be the site of state-of-the-art laboratories and teaching facilities of the Department of Materials Science and Mineral Engineering. Freshman Virgil I If es HAAS P A V O N WaiMW l TOP: Cdmpjin funds hdp restore campus buttdings. including the He«nt Memonat Mining Building MIDDLE: The Hearst Mining Building will boast state of the ad labs and teaching facil(t»es BOTTOM: THr newiy completed Haas PavilKHi Sports Comptei was buiN with campaign fur ds 40 Angulo, an engineering major, is ecstatic to hear that the funds will be used to create more opportunities for research. He hoped that " with the newly raised money, students, like me, will be more involved in research opportunities and I will be able to participate in the groundbreaking advances made right here in Berkeley. " The academic departments of Berkeley are not the only ones that will reap the benefits of the successful campaign. $57.4 million raised will affect undergraduate life by providing educational initiatives, research programs, and the creation of the Walter Haas Pavilion. The pavilion will include a large arena, classrooms, a human biodynamics lab, and a sports medicine and weight-training facility specifically for student use. The arts will also benefit, as a $2 million gift to the Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive will double the number of shows each year for emerging artists under the museum ' s Matrix program. This program is a series of contemporary exhibitions for work not commonly shown in galleries or museums. The campus raised $72 million for the ans, humanities and social sciences, which will increase music collections in libraries. Last but not least, K- 12 students will be able to expand their education due to the campaign. The Incentive Awards Program founded in 1992 hoped to bnng a Berkeley education to high school students who, despite socioeconomic challenges, have still thrived in academic and leadership arenas. Under this program, students receive $24,000 in scholarship funds, in accordance to intensive oncampus mentoring. The campus raised $ 1 1 6.1 million to fund the 928 new scholarships awarded to students and expand K 12 educational outreach. Surpassing the original target, Berkeley will use the funds raised by the Campaign for the New Century to provide research opportunities, to create new sites for academic discovery, to advance educational pursuits, and to allow for greater enjoyment of the arts. The many gifts from donations will benefit students for many years to come and will hopefully encourage the crcjtion of a new philanthropic tradition. Chancellor Robert Berdahl said in the Berkeleyan. " For Berkeley to remain the most distinguished public research university in the worid. we need to leverage the success of the campaign and establish traditions of private giving for generations to come. ' story by Jamk Chin photos by iAMorLii TOP: Two million dollars from the campain fund were given to the Berkeley Art Museum, with Its maze like interior BOTTOM: The Pacific Film Archive will utilize campaign money to increase the quantity of shows each year keeping the same high quality. 0 Women ' s Athletics: 25 Years of Excellence A hundred years of dedication, twenty-five years of recognition The women ' s varsity athletic program began 25 years ago with twelve sports (basi etball, crew, cross country, field hockey, gymnastics, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, track and field, volleyball, fencing, and badminton) and a budget of $250,000 that was to cover uniforms, coaches, officials, traveling, and other expenses. Women athletes had been competing for over a hundred years at Cal, but it was not until 1976 that the University officially recognized women ' s varsity teams. Despite the hardships that women athletes faced in the beginning, as women ' s sports programs at the varsity level did not acquire widespread support at Cal until relatively late in the game, and Cal was the last Divisior I school to give scholarships to women, the determination and spirit of past and present women athletes have helped them rise to the very top. One of the first tasks of the newly formed Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics program was to establish a solid foundation for success. Under th« leadership of Dr. Luella Lilly, the first director of women ' s sporu, the University was able to recruit athletes with scholarships for the first time during the 1977 1978 academic year. The first full nde athlete signed was Colleen Galaway in 1978; she later went on to hold the all time highest career score at Cal, having made 2,321 points between 1978 and 1981. " We were able, through the support and working with the University, to start accomplishing some outstanding things very early. " Lilly said. She also remembers that former Vice Chancellor Robert Kerley said that he expected the women ' s athletic program to follow Cal ' s tradition and be one of the best in the nation. Women ' s crew made very remarkable early achievements. The Bears won the f cific Coast intercollegiate title in their first year of competition, and they later went or to the National Championships. The following year in 1979, the cross country and softball teams won in championship play By then, almost all sports were placing either at the number one or number two spots. RIGHT: Th« Cal Women " ! Ucroiv« tMfn matches up «9ainsl Si Mary ' s College Cal won the March 1 7 game. 13 9 iy There had been tremendous growth from minimal support and minimal funding, " Shellie Onstad, head coach of women ' s field hockey said. sht eommented that much has been accomplished in terms of gender equity and the quality of the program, which has produced officials and Olvnipians. Although women ' s programs were undoubtedly well coached, ntuc of the best paid coaches only got paid $5,000 during the program ' s cdi years. Many teams were forced to share team uniforms with each otlitT because of madequate funds. I ' nth Cal players and coaches have been recognized for their jLiiievements over the last 25 years. Margee McFarland was the first All .American in 1980-1981. In 1986, Mary T. Meaghler, world record lioitk-r in the butterfly, won the Honda Broderick Cup, which awarded thf most outstanding female athlete in all collegiate sports. Swim h Karen Moe Thornton and tennis coach Jan Brogan were honored . tional Coaches of the Year. The Hall of Fame also decided to uiize women and their achievements ten years ago, when they iH ' jn inducting women athletes. Cal Women ' s Basketball guard Courtney Johnson, senior, looks to the basket to score. A leader on the court, Johnson was chosen to participate in the WNBA Pre- Draft Camp and leads the Pac- 1 in steals Midtieldei iNatalie Stuhlniuellet, senior, keeps the ball away from a Stanford opponent in the October 1 5 match, Cal won the game 2-0, Women ' s sports became a part of the Pac-10 in the mid 1980s, and in 1991 1992, the men ' s and the women ' s athletic departments combined, which made both departments much stronger. Though it has dropped the two coed teams (fencing and badminton), It has since added golf, lacrosse, soccer, and water polo to the women ' s program. The achievements are more than fond memories, as highly ranked women ' s teams prove to be stronger than ever today The March 2001 issue of Sports Illustrated For Women listed Gal ' s women ' s tennis, water polo. Softball and crew in the top ten, " There have been a number of significant moments over the history of the women ' s program and currently we have about 400 women participating in fourteen sports. " Associate Athletic Director Chris Dawson said. She attributes the national recognition of women ' s teams to public support. " It gives the opportunity for women to participate and to develop their skills in a global sense the way that men have been able to for the last hundred years. " itory by SetnouMO C P«« phoms by X «« CoinN; HurCmMO Seryour g C. Park Is an undeclared freshman at Cal. a nsemb«f of the Cal Bartd t d a w ne fo il e Oaify Cal CAL BEARS ' I y m p i c Tcru r n e y Historically, over 200 Cal students have represented the United States in the prestigious Olympic games since 1912 and 72 of them have wron ijold. UC Berkeley ' s representation in the Olympic games in Sydney, Australia, added a few more names to the list of exceptional athletes who took away gold, silver, and bronze medals. Several current UC Berkeley students competed inavariety of sports last summer, two of them winnmg the coveted gold medal. Staciana Stitts. a sophomore, was the first Cal student to make the U.S. women ' s swimming team since 1988. She represented UC Berkeley well by swimming the breastroke leg of the women ' s 400 meter preliminary medley and taking home a gold medal. Though not competing in the final heat, Stitts swam well to get the U.S. women into the final round of competition for that round of swimming. Another swimmer from Cal at the Sydney Olympics was sophomore Anthony Ervin, the first AfticanAmerican athlete on the U.S. men ' s swimming team Ervin finished his 50- meter ft estyle in 21.98 seconds, tying fellow Amencan Gary Hall in time for the firet place gold medal finish. He went on to win the silver medal in the 400-meter freestyle relay, in which he swam lead-off leg. ABOVE: Chjncclloi Bcidahl ..u .jt jtu ji. . .11 il»- Olympidns and co«h« Irom Cdl at the pfMentatlon cemiony on the steps of Sproul Hall RIGHT: Sebastian Bea. a silver medalist in crew. speaks about his experience at the 2000 Olympk Games in Sydney. Cal freshman Ericka Lorenzand senior Heather Petri were on hand to help the U.S. women ' s water polo team score a silver medal during the Olympic games. They contributed to the overall effort that led the U.S. team into the final gold medal game. But with less than two seconds left on the clock, the Australians scored a goal to pull them ahead 4-3, thereby claiming the gold. Senior Sebastian Bea partnered with Dartmouth student Ted Murphy to compete in the men ' s coxless pair in rowing. The pair won the silver medal in that event. Bea is one of eleven current and past distinguished Cal -€ rowers who participated in the Sydney games. Additionally, two current students played for Olympic teams from other countries. Senior Nicole DiSalvio played for Italy ' s women ' s Softball team Current student Oleg Kossiak represented the Ukrainian men ' s gymnastic team, taking home a bronze medal. Several Cal alumni competed as well. Chris Huffins participated in the decathlon and won the bronze medal in the sport. Former Bears Jason Kidd and Sharef Abdur Rahim helped the U.S. men ' s basketball team win the gold medal. In addition Jay Biefield Fawcett and Brandi Chaslain were on hand to help the U.S. women ' s soccer team capture the silver medal against Norway story by JemurenTsina photos by Stum La Anthony Ervin: Cal Swimmers Olympian «r J. Olympian Anthony Ervin poses by the pool Ervin tied for gold with Gary Hall Jr in the 50m freestyle event Athletes and coaches from the 2000 Sydn«y Games stand at attention. Cal ' S very own 19 year old ' Super Sophomore ' Anthony Ervin from Valencia, California made a huge splash at the 2000 Olympic games in Sydney Australia taking a silver in the 4X100 relay and a share of the gold in the 50M individual sprint. Ervin was one of the bright young stars in what is considered the best overall swimming showcase ever at any Olympic games. Ervin swam the first leg of the 4X100 relay for the U.S. which came a heartbreaking tenth of a second short of the gold. He tcx)k that initial defeat in stnde and used it as inspiration for a sensational performance in the 50 free. This event was undoubtedly Ervin ' s place to shine and did he ever He stormed back to take the gold in the 50M freestyle alongside his Olympic teammate and training partner, Gary Hall Jr, tying in 21 .98 seconds. Ervin and Hall were both coached by Cal ' s Associate Head Swim coach, Mike Bottom in Sydney. That makes us the best in the world in no uncertain term said Ervin of his and Hall ' s performance in the 50M. Both athletes hit the wall at exactly the same moment to bring the first tie ever in the history of the Olympics for that event. At 19, Ervin was the youngest of the eight man final. He was also the quickest off the blocks with Hall keeping him honest every stroke of the way. During the Olympic trials, Ervin finished second behind Hall with the third quickest time in history. Earlier in the year. Ervin took the NCAA title and shattered the worid record (short course) with a time of 21 .21 seconds in this event. At the Olympic Trials, Ervin and Hall also broke Tom Jager ' s 10 year old Amencan record with Hall and Ervin going 1 -2, respeaively It was Ervin ' s amazing performance at the 2000 NCAAs that propelled him onto the national spotlight and helped him to earn his keep as the 2000 Pac 10 Men ' s Newcomerof the Year Ervin ' s swimming was not the only thing making history at the Olympic games. Ervin also became the first swimmer of African American descent to represent the United States at the Olympics. Ervin has been reluctant to focus in on this fact although much of the media surrounding the Olympics seemed to have made it a big deal. Ervin was quoted as saying, " I ' m not trying to understate the fact that I ' m African-American.. .I ' m not trying to belittle it or anything like that. 1 just never really thought of that. I ' m just who 1 am. I ' m just Anthony. " (Doug Miller. NBC Olympics) Ervin will undoubtedly be one of the top returning Olympians for the United States in the 2004 games which will be held in Athens. Gr eece. But before he steps back on the world stage. Ervin phenomenal performance in Sydney promises much success back here at CAL. Ervin brings his silver and gold medals back to Berkeley with nothing but an amazing future and more record breaking performances ahead of him. With at least three more years left here at Cal, it is a sure bet that Anthony will continue to dominate the pool and provide many more exciting races for Cal fans and the rest of the world alike. I story by Sw txAiMuoo photo courtesy o(Mia» ftfunow -€ f Face the consequences of your decisions. Choose who will represent you and ydlir ideas Take part in the decisions made] about your life. derstand controversy Realize the varied opinions around yo(i a»«. C30T -ns Tit Mo» .E -sB» Berkeley Activism 48 Presidential Election 52 Student Goverment 54 Pac-10 Controversy , 58 Berkeley Goes to Washington .... 60 Minority Student Enrollment 62 Political AdtiviiSm Berkeley, 2001: Politically Active... or Politically Inactive? Students continue to get involved with political causes Everyone at Cal knows what we will encounter as we walk through the famous Cal Sproul Plaza to our various destinations. Many of our classmates will be lined up behind tables boasting bright banners proudly proclaiming the name of their ethnic or political organization. Others will stand guard under the arches of Sather Gate to hand a flier to anyone and everyone who hurries by. Each of these students is ready and willing to give us their opinion on the current controversial political issue, and have frustrated countless numbers of us by doing so at inopportune times or have detained us when we are late for class. So do we, as members of Generation X who are attending one of the most renowned schools in America for political activism, deserve a reputation for being apathetic? Mother Jones magazine recently ranked the university as the eighth most ' Active " campus in the nation. The five leading politically ' Active " universities in this year ' s rankings included the University of Oregon, University of Michigan, Florida A M University, University of Washington, and the National Autonomous University of Mexico. Rounding out the rest were Ohio Slate University Wesleyan University Colombia University and the State University of Albany New York. Since their annual ranking of colleges began in 1994, Cal has only been in the top ten schools the last two years. But these articles must be taken with caution, as they are opinions and in part based on the notoriety particular schools receive in current newspaper headlines. TOP: Words tp«ak loud«r than actions here, as students display their signs of protest against the tjan on affirmative action MIDDLE: Although the campus is a hotbed foi political activism, students are not one-sided on the Issue Protests defending affirmative action also take place, although they are much less popular -€ - BOTTOM: Alwayi prepjrpd for trouble, ciiy police Jtr on hiind lo pievent chAOlic noti from breakir 9 out sn6 wreaking havoc (o nearby businesses . ' t . the Ba " ° " NOVJ Berkeley has had d wonderful history of political activism throughout e decades starting from the sixties protests. The Free Speech Movement tablished Berkeley ' s reputation as a place of liberalism, and it is a putation that has never faded. In the sixties, after the university banned bling on the part of campus at Bancroft and Telegraph, protesting udents openly rebelled by staffing tables anyway. Protests escalated in ;quency, with eight students receiving citations, and culminated to a eaking point on October 1. 1964. Police arrived to arrest Jack Weinberg, a adudte student not enrolled at the time, for not leaving the CORE ongress of Racial Equality) table. Uproar swelled and protestors sat in front of the police car in nonviolent ijection. At this moment, junior Mario Savio showed his leadership for h rights when he jumped right on the hood of the cruiser and vigorously icouraged his fellow students to remain where they were until the mands of the students were heard. From that Proposition 209 has been e goal of many active student groups. Two years ago, on the National Day Defend Affirmative Action, a teach in an d a rally brought together " vent students who publicly demonstrated their support for affirmative tion. Still working for their goal, groups such as the Coahtion to Defend firmative Action by Any Means Necessary (BAMN) and Defend Affirmative tion Party (DAAP) have been actively campaigning since the start of the lool year. Speakers have visited various lectures to inform students of icoining events, rallies, and to tell them more about the benefits of Irniative action. Senior Doug Lenox, who has been visiting classes and ing door to door at night in the dormitories to pass out pro affirmative Itioii fiiers, asserts that he can help " change the course of history " ough his work with BAMN, an organization " building student ivcment and struggle. " Al J rally held on October 26. 2000 on Upper Sproul, supporters waved " ir signs and banners while juggling umbrellas because of the rain. But J weather only highlighted supporters ' dedication and determination to 1 l ick affirmative action. As petitions circulated, speakers such as aliiion member Joyce Schon stood proud on behalf of ' 1! segments of An unidentified BAMN speaker passionately appeals to students walking by on Sproul Plaza during the protest on March 8, 2001. California united " to " fight " for the " integration and full equality. " Student bystanders showed their interest in campus activism by gathering close to hear the speakers rally for support. Cal student April Worley commented that she saw the rally as a way to " promote more awareness on affirmative action. " Undergraduate Jason Mehta hoped the efforts of the day would help to " continue diversity and integration in America " and if nothing else " open up some minds " to the issue. BAMN members organized another rally on March 8. 2001 . Thousands of protesters, including about 800 public school students and teachers from all over the Bay Area, marched down Bancroft Way. After the morning ' s " teach-in " in Pauley Ballroom, protesters moved onto Telegraph Avenue where some proceeded to loot stores, stealing merchandise and injuring employees. In at attempt to combat the activities, police dressed in not gear blocked off Telegraph Avenue at the corner of Bancroft Way. and businesses closed for nearly three hours, some of them opting not to reopen at all. Despite the damage and violence the rally incited, many BAMN organizers believed it was successful. " We are fighting for equality and saying that we are not going to take the back of the bus anymore. " ASUC senator and rally organizer Hoku Jeffrey said in the Daily Californian " The youths that came out today are fighting for their futures. It was overall a very positive day. " Political activism has not faded from our university. Though we may not be as idealistic as famous protesters like Mario Savio. we still campaign for what we feel is right. From little things like stapling fliers on posting boards, contributing as a writer to pamphlets like the Berkeley College Republicans ' The Patriot, counting down the days left to register to vote in front of Moffitt for all to hear, or accosting unsuspecimg students with hopes of receiving pledges for SOURCE, the Students Organized for Using Resources Conscientiously and Efficiently, the Cal political spirit is very much alive. sroo ' by Jormx Tunc Election 2000 Berkeley Voters Participate in a Historical Presidential Election The presidential election of 2000, the staked their claims and voters ralliec first of the new millennium, will without around their candidates. The doubt be remembered as one of the Berkeley community of students anc most contentious, drawn out and faculty was pulled into the political controversial battles for the Oval drama as well; it became a story by AsMur Diir Office in recent history. In the v„ ,con,„bu.,onsfrom topic discussed and debated jAMit Chin five weeks that Americans and the rest of the world awaited an photos by Hur Chunc. Samot Lti both inside and outside the classroom and one with the outcome, the foundations of democracy potential to incite even the most were tested as candidates politically apathetic. It was only in (he weeks just prior to the November election that it hri irne apparent how close the election ' s outcome coulc) be. Polls of mil nded candidate support showed the candidates, then Vice President ■ ! ( .ore and Texas governor George W. Bush, close enough that the three [HiLcnt margin of error polls generally claim had the potential to swing thi ' race in either direction. Further poll results changed constantly making it difficult for either candidate to assert a sure victory. The three presidential debates and the one vice presidential debate did not make tlu ' situation any clearer. Political pundits and average Americans alike were critical of Gore ' s " attack dog, " know-it-all behavior in the first debate followed by a noticeable retreat in the second. This obvious reversal caused many to qmsiion his honesty— a serious concern that plagued him for the entire Linipaign and was parodied on shows such as " Saturday Night Live. " He also made clear attempts to distance himself from President Bill Clinton- a maneuver that may have ultimately cost him the election. Bush on the other hand sought to dispel beliefs that he was riding on his father ' s (former President George Bush) coattails, as a former Yale fraternity boy with a far from stellar academic record, a state governor with little experience in Washington DC, and a propensity for employing the English language in blatantly incorrect ways. Bush capitalized on doubts about Gore and the lax morality of the Clinton White House, promising he would restore its dignity and bring Republicans and Democrats together- a possibility he said because he was a capitol outsider. Election day approached and perhaps no one could have predicted the disorder that it would bring. Many Berkeley students exercised their right to vote; freshman Patrick Corrigan was among them. " I voted because I felt that I needed to express my political opinions. " he said, " It would have been a waste of my beliefs if I didn ' t. " Network coverage of results began in the early evening hours and newscasters began to announce which electoral votes each candidate had won. Using exit poll data approximates gathered by Voter News Service (an exit polling and vote counting consortium of the major TV networks and Associated Press), newscasters placed Florida ' s 25 electoral votes in Gore ' s column, perhaps too early. This prompted outrage and disbelief from the Bush camp, which was counting on Bush ' s younger brother Jeb, the state ' s governor, to establish a Bush victory. For the entire night, the electoral lead flipped back and forth between the two candidates. Later in the night networks deemed Florida " too close to call " and by 1 1 p.m. Pacific Time had called Florida as Bush ' s: those votes made him the forty-third President, at least temporarily. In the pressure to call the election first-undoubtedly a premature move- major news networks may have betrayed their obligation to American citizens to get the story right. Gore called Bush from his home state Tennessee to concede the election and Bush began to prepare a victory speech to be given in Austin, Texas. As Gore traveled to give his concession speech, he learned of some serious discrepancies in the Florida results that could change the outcome of the election. He decided to call Bush and rescind his concession. Perhaps that is when the struggle was born. All eyes turned to Florida as unbelievable election stories emerged. Voters in West Palm Beach County Florida were outraged over a butterfly style ballot that failed to align correctly leaving many voters to cast ballots for Pat Buchanan rather than Gore in confusion. Claims ofvoter fraud came out of Miami- LEFT: A sign along Bancroft Awnue reminds students and community members to vote on electron day. November 7 r Dade County as well as allegations of racial intimidation of African- American voters. As tensions over the problem areas in the state ' s election mounted, polarization over Core ' s demand for a recount in certain counties did loo. With the outcome of the entire election weighing on it, Florida became a crucible of tension-the object of nationwide derision and ridicule, and of genuine concern from state voters who fell disenfranchised. The Florida State Legislature granted some of Core ' s recount demands and the process of a manual recount of ballots from select counties began. The hand count became problematic as well because of the subjective nature of determining voter intent. Chads (the little rectangular pieces of paper on a ballot that are detached when punctured and signify a j vote) became paramount. Americans learned the difference between dimpled, pregnant, and hanging chads and vote recounters had the difficult task of deciphering if these particular chads counted as votes. The process had thus far been drawn out for weeks and neither side " believe that Gore was justified in his fight for the presidency because every legal vote should count. ..Democracy does not work if votes are illegally cast, not counted, or neglected due to technicalities when a clear voter intent cannot be determined. " was willing to back down. Core asserted he had the right to pursue the recounts because he had won the popular vote; Bush rejected the legitimacy of the recount because he had " won " more electoral votes, the votes that actually determine the President. " I believe that Core was justified in his fight for the presidency because every legal vote should count, " sophomore Marc Ikcda said. ' Democracy does not work if votes are illegally cast, not counted, or neglected due to technicalities when a clear voter intent cannot be determined. " The wranglings over recounts moved in and out of the Florida State courts and the Supreme Court, which ultimately played a decisive role in the demise of Core ' s recount efforts. Such court I involvement led many to wonder if the election was being determined by the courts rather than by the will of the American voter. With little choice left and intensifi ed criticism and impatience on the part of Americans, Core made the decision to concede the election to Bush despite the remaining uncertainties in Florida. Florida Secretary of State and ardent Bush supporter Katherine Harris certified the state ' s electoral votes in Bush ' s favor and RIGHT: A student in Cdl Berkeley Democrats tables on Sproul P za in an eftod to garnet support lor DemoctatK candidates arsd issues. left his presidential aspirations behind at least for the lime being 1. 1 lit; lost Florida by a mere 537 votes. His concession speech marked the in; of 24 years m public service and paved the way for Bush to transition I n I lie White House heralding the need to heal the wounds of the divisive mil disruptive election. I he election of 2000 produced other interesting developments as .veil Ralph Nader waged a Green Parly bid for the presidency Hoping to iii ' liTiTiine the limited choices afforded by the two-party system in the Nader succeeded in tdl ing votes away from Gore, votes that could 1 Ki been crucial in an election that proved every vote counted. He iili ' il however to draw the 5% of the vote he needed to qualify the ■ hrn Party for federal matching funds in the 2004 election. Hillary Rodham Clinton made history by becoming the first First .11 1 to be elected to office. Fighting a tough battle against Mliublican Rick Lazio. Clinton vowed to represent the people of New Mrk well in the Senate for the coming six years. In Missouri, voters ■ki led a dead man to the Senate. Democratic governor Mel Carnahan • illed in a plane crash just weeks before the election. It was too ' 1 establish an alternative Democratic candidate and the new : nor asked his widow Jean to take his place. Mel Carnahan ' s name till, lined on the ballot and he was elected over John Ashcroft who later emerged as a controversial selection for Attorney General. Democratic Vice Presidential nominee Joseph Lieberman attracted :ontroversy in his own right by running a campaign with Core and )ne for re election to his Connecticut Senate seat simultaneously In ight of the Gore loss, Lieberman returned to the Senate. The nature of the 2000 presidential election has lead to serious dialogue and discussion over the American political process. Some have demanded an end to the Electoral College. Other states have examined ballots and ballot counting procedure including Florida where a $32 million measure to have uniform optical scan ballot systems was passed in April 2001. The legacy of the election is perhaps the way it created a genuine paradox. While it may have served to increase future voting by instilling in voters the idea that every vole counts (just over 500 people essentially chose the President) it also may have led to an alienation from voting and a questioning of the legitimacy of the current President who failed to garner the votes of the popular majority. ABOVE: A student in the housing units ptocldims their political persuasion with a qiant sign warning the community to ' Fear Bush. ' LEFT: At a political rally on Sprout Plaza, one student shows his support for Green Party candidate. Ralph Nader Supporting campain finance reform, an Equal Rights Amendment, and affordable housing for everyone, Nader enjoyed a large following on campus and in the city of Berkeley. i iy Last Man Standing Drama Unfolds in the A8UG Senate Perhaps no one will ever know for certain what transpired to incite the bickering, infighting and cliques that characterized this year ' s ASUC Senate. Perhaps, judging from the apathy towards student government displayed by many students, no one will ever care. This aside, the events that were filtered out to the campus communily via the Daily Cal and the senators themselves have been tantalizing, to say the least. The events, which have evolved into something akin to daytime television, progressed roughly as follows: in November, the highly publicized (not to mention expensive at $10,000) Cal-FACTS was accumulated and distributed through the office of Academic Vice President, Jen Chang, a member of the Student Action party. Touted as a way for students to tell other students about classes and professors, it seemed at first glance to be a valuable tool. Cal FACTS consists of listings of classes complete with written comments evaluating them by students. The profiles are supposed to be based on evaluations handed out, professor evaluation style, near the end of the semester. Not all classes are listed in Cal-FACTS. but an attempt was made to Include large classes, classes that everyone seems to take, and classes that are vital for individual majors. However, the publication soon came under fire when people realized that the profiles of several different classes contained the exact same Information, including student quotations, supposedly specific to one class. For Chang, the mastermind behind this affair, the consequences were devastating. The APPLE, CalSERVE, Squelch! and Green parties supported her recall from office and began a campaign to get 1000 signatures encouraging Chang ' s resignation, which would help the Senate avoid a costly re-election. Other complaints included her office ' s failure to report its actions to the Senate properly Chang denounced these attacks in the Daily Cal as part of a " big whisper campaign, " and suggested that they had more to do with the internal politics of the Senate than with her office itself Tfie Daily Cal. however, was not particularly sympathetic. Before the scandal even reached its full intensity, one particularly scathing opinion piece by Anne Benjaminson denounced the lack of action in Chang ' s office and cited complaints from other people in the ASUC about Chang not domg her job. " _But several high ranking (and I mean high ranking) party members have complained about her to me. to my reporters and on the senate floor. Seeing as how she wasn ' t at the meetings anyway (in violation of ASUC bylaws), I guess she didn ' t know about all the mudslinging that has been going on behind her back. Her ' friends ' in the ASUC have pretty much disowned her. " In mid-November, Chang resigned, continuing to denounce the clique politics of the Senate. Meredith Packer, Chang ' schief of staff and the Interim Academic Vice President, was named as a possible successor. However, immediately after Chang ' s resignation, a statement supporting Packer (and signed by three parties) was read, causing many to speculate about whether or not this si gnaled some kind of backroom deal. Green Party Senator Erwin Tarn suggested in the Daily Cal that Chang may have resigned on the condition that Packer be named as her successor. However, there is no direct evidence of this. Packer, however, did not replace Chang. In late November and continuing into early December, a new scandal occurred, this time over the appointment of Chang ' s successor. A Senate selection committee made up of Senators Evora Griffith, Kenny Kamrin. Richard Schulman, Joanne Liu. Te Gary- Sadler. Pav Singh and Josh Fryday was put together to pick a new Academic Vice President, to be approved later by the Senate. Though Packe was expected by many to continue in her role as acting Academic VP, this was not to happen. Shortly before the nomination of the committee came out, an aide in Packer ' s office, Anyah Hoang, resigned and made several disparaging comments about Packer ' s abil ity to run an office. The office is falling apart, and I can ' t effectively serve the students in an office that is torn that way. " she says in a Daily Cal article by Rong Gong Lin II on December 5. 2000. Though it is not certain, this less than ringing endorsement seems to have dampened Packer ' s chances at appointment. In any event. Packer no longer seemed like the most likely candidate for the position. The committee picked Jose Luis Lopez instead. He had run I Academic Vice President the year before with Cal SERVE, and had come in second. Though he had no direct experience to sf eak of he had been a senator the year before. The Senate grudgingly approved the committee ' s selection only after Student Action realized that they did not have enough E support to float their own candidate, Finance Committee Chair Cara Kim, and subsequently switched their votes back to Lopez. The voting process was indicative of the schisms in this year ' s ASUC. A candidate needs 14 votes (out of a 20 person Senate) to be approved. The Cal SERVE, APPLE and minor party representatives numbered 13. and for several hours, the seven Student Action members stayed steadfast and refused to support Lopez, instead endorsing their own candidate, Kim, against the remainder of the Senate. They finally realized the futility of their cause and ended the selection process. The turbulence of November and early December was certainly vivid, but, in light of events that were to later grace the Senate, it was only a prologue. In December, Evora Griffith, a CalSERVE senator, accused rival party officials of pressuring her to vote for Packer. She says that she received a phone call telling her that if she did not vote for Packer, her spotty attendance record at Finance Committee meetings would be called into question. " A Student Action member informed me that my absences would be used against me if I did not vote for Meredith Packer to replace Chang, " Griffith said in a statement printed in the Daily Cal. From here on in, the situation began to get especially thorny. Griffith had several absences. A work conflict had caused her to be unavailable to meet during some of the Finance Committee meetings. She claimed that she should not be punished for these absences, because she believed that they were excused. She claims that she had made a " verbal agreement " with Kim before the meetings started. This agreement, according to Griffith, stipulated that Kim would mark Griffith present for meetings she did not attend because she had a good excuse to miss them. According to Griffith, Kim understood her situation and said that she would keep Griffith ' s attendance record clean (I.e., that it would not reflect her absences) since she had a legitimate excuse. Sever al other senators claim recollection of this agreement. The Senate minutes for November 29th confirm Griffith ' s account of what happened. " Ms. Griffith said she spoke with the Finance Committee Chair |Kim| after the second week of the 6pm meetings and told her that she had to work and couldn ' t meet at that time, and Ms. Kim said that was okay and that they would work it out and they do things by email. But until they changed the meeting time, because not everybody could meet at that time. Ms. Kim said that she would mark Ms. Griffith present. " Kim ' s recollection of the event, however, differs. ' The Finance Committee needed to choose a time to meet upon which all nine of us agreed and to which we consented. " she says, " Evora made a statement which I took to mean she agreed to the meeting time until we could find a better time for everyone. We held the meetings at that time for some weeks. Evora was not able to make it to all of those meetings. To my understanding, we did not have an agreement about Evora missing Fi- Comm meetings. " Whatever agreements were or were not made. Gnffith ' s potential removal looked like a good thing for the Student Action party Richard Schulman, a Squelch! Senator, pointed out to the Daily Cal that Rex Huang, a Student Action member, was technically next in line for Griffith ' s job. Huang ' s attendance record, incidentally, was not spotless either. Last year, while serving as a studentat-large on the Constitutional Review Committee, he was removed after missing six meetings. His proponents claim, however, that this does not count because any infractions he incurred happened when he was not a senator. After Griffith ' s initial removal, her supporters protested. Several bills were passed in favor of her reinstatement in the Senate-citing " work stoppage " as a major reason that she should not be removed. They claimed that her absence threw off the voting numbers of the small Senate and made it impossible to decide anything definitively. The Judicial Committee overturned the bills. Subsequently there were a few appeals to the Judicial Committee. These were also overturned. Among the reasons given for the denials of the bills and appeals was that Griffith never protested her attendance when the records were read aloud at meetings. In a piece for the Daily Cal, Griffith explains her version of the removal. Senate campaigning can be stressful for ttie candidates and thetr staff who pass out fliers and MTsC i}€U vasiTrt3rcAU carry promotional signs around campus the week — before elections, Preperations for campaign week begin weeks in advance. Alex Din Executive Vice President, presides ovef a lovial moment at a senate meeting Meetings are held in the Senate Chambers on the first floor of Eshleman Hall Ey " Attorney General Nalhjn Quiijlcy Mid he was bored one day ' and wanted to fight the legahly of the bill |to keep Griffith in the Senate]. He won the case, ousted me from the ASUC, and the same night called an associate of mine boasting about how he had kicked me out. Student Action has become a self serving party whose main objective Is to get their candidates elected. They take credit from others to get that done, " Griffith was not the only one who felt that partisanship was a major issue this year. According to Kim, the events surrounding Griffith ' s removal made matters even worse. " I had previously seen partisanship and division within the Senate, especially with anticipation of the advancement and attention drawn to certain individuals and groups of people. Griffith ' s dismissal furthered the divide. I began to notice more and more people watching over the Senate, and more and more events happening which inhibited the work of the Senate. " Despite the unsuccessful campaigns by the Cal-SERVE party and its allies to get Griffith reinstated, she was removed with no chance of reinstatement in early February. Ten senators walked out. When Executive Vice President Alex Ding attempted to continue the meeting despite the disturbance, Cal SERVE senator Tel CarySadler burst into the room from the hallway, sat on top of Dmg ' s desk, and began to pontificate on the evils of the Student Action party A Dally Cal article by Rong-Gong Lin, II, ( " Protests Staged for Griffith, Disorder Abounds in Senate " ) quotes him as saying, " Fuck your party. I can ' t believe I ran for office with suckers like you. You make me sick. " CarySadler claims he never said this, and the Minutes from the actual ASUC Senate meeting on January 31 back him up There is no mention of obscenities or of generally riotous behavior in t he minutes: " Mr. Cary Sadler said that last week people said that business as usual would not continue in the ASUC. So all those people who don ' t want business to continue as usual because of the bull that happened with Ms. Griffith were going to walk out of the meeting. If people agreed with him and Ms Griffith, he would ask them to leave the meeting. If not, they could stay there and bull some more " In the Minutes from the February 7 meeting, Gary Sadler explained his actions further, saying he sat on the desk after calling for a quorum several times and being ignored, and then " did what he thought was right.. Mr. CarySadler said he was trying to stop an illegal meeting and was embarrassing Mr. Ding and his Student Action buddies and what they were doing. " The discrepancies in coverage of this story present another problem and perhaps play a major role in why it may be impossible to ever know what is truly going on in the ASUC. When compared to the Minutes, some of the Daily Cal reports seem overdramatized and opinionated. By the same token, when compared to the Daily Cal reports, some of the Minutes ' interpretations seem toned down and smoothed over. Everyone who attends a meeting seems to have a different idea of what exactly happened there, and thus it is even harder to get at the heart of the issues this year which are by their very nature elusive to all those but the ones they directly involve. What most of this seems to come down to are ongoing feuds between the majority party, Student Action, and the outnumbered and smaller parties: Cal SERVE, APPLE, Squelch! and Green. This rivalry itself is hard to explain According to Kim, " I believe that ninsi of the parties have the same ' M she earned ihe most voies out of all the Senate candtdaies. Dunntj (.ampjtgnmtj. elei-lion lliL-fi, cuff the bulletin boards Jround t.jmpus C jndtdJle jnd Ihpii tafi wake up al the crdck of dawn to post fliers and write on empty cKalkboa ' ds m lecture halK Bv the time students begtn arriving on campus, they are already ready wrth their signs, ready to divh out fliers to those walkir g by. baseline idea: to serve students. It is the method through which we serve tudents which differs. While some of us prioritize ' getting things done. ' others prioritize ' representing the voice of our constituency. ' Consistently, «e fail to remember that the majority of us strive to get things done AND epresent the voice of out constituency, and that our difference is in jriority I have heard party members blast opposing parties, saying that one s not interested in representing constituents. I believe that these ieclarations are fallacies, and that anyone who declares them misleads )thers. " Most of the parties, especially the major, campus initiated ones, lave similar platforms. They want to give students a voice, they want to jpen up new opportunities, and they want to make the year in the ASUC un smoothly. Right now, no party seems to be doing anything like that. The Daily Cal ' s extensive coverage of this story has prompted reaction rom readers. Disgusted students have written letters expressing their motions about the situation. " Instead of actually getting anything done, hey squabble like little simian rats fighting over a piece of moldy cheese, " vrote student Sam Park, in protest of the extensive coverage the Daily Cal las given to the whole affair. The Senate is not oblivious to its own partisanship. Before the elections legan, a new signature campaign was started - this time to abolish political parties and stop printing affiliations on the ballots. The proponents of this plan hoped that it would mean more people are elected lecduse of their personal merit, not because the student voters recognize heir party names and vote along those lines. " I feel that the signature ampaign was really instigated by three main events this year, " says egislative Director of the Executive VP office. Sunny l.u. an APPLE-Creek arty member, and leading instigator of the signature campaign along with iPPLE Senator Kenny Kamrin, former Squelch! Party signatory Matt lolohan and former Squelch! Senator Todd DiPaola. The removal of then .cademic Affairs VPJen Chang from office, the selection of the new I .cademic Affairs VP and the removal of then-Senator Evora Griffith from Iffite prompted the campaign. All three events really showed me, other sue officials, the Daily Cal, and consequently the student body the eslructive element that political parties bring to government. " DiPaola. a candidate for Executive VP actu ally attempted to pass a imilar bill two years ago. It failed and its supporters were unable to muster ie needed signatures. Therefore, after a proposition along similar lines ITiilen by Holohan appeared in the Daily Cal. Lu. DiPaola. Holohan, and aninn decided to join forces and create a new bill based on the two similar repositions. Kamrin and Lu organized the signature campaign and pulled }gether over 1.4 signatures. Consequently, the bill appeared on the spring ballot as Proposition 1 . The plan was not without opposition. Many people denounced it because they felt it would undermine people who weren ' t as well connected as those affiliated with the cliques of the old parties. The Daily Cal did not endorse it. and neither did most of the smaller parties. They felt that without party recognition and support, they would never have been able to get any kind of foothold within the ASUC. The voices of these people were heard. When the election results were finally announced in early May the voters had rejected the proposal. Therefore, the ASUC will continue as it is for at least another year. The results of the election spoke to the power of the two feuding sides as well. Student Action and the Cal SERVE APPLE alliance together got the majority of the twenty Senate seats. Student Action took six seats while the alliance took seven. The remaining seven seats went to smaller parties. The voters did. however, express some uncertainty about the two major factions, despite their basic endorsement. Joanne Liu from the Boston Tea Party got the most votes of any Senate candidate, and Hoku Jeffrey of the Defend Affirmative Action Party got the third most. (Daniel Frankenstein of APPLE Creek came in second.) Despite the fact that the two groups with the most power will retain the most power in the coming year, the fact that the top Senate seat went to a member of a smaller party surely means there IS some level of voter discomfort about the Senate as a whole. The ASUC is one of the oldest autonomous student governments in the country. It has a long and proud history ofserving the students of California, and has accomplished much in the past. It has the potential to do a lot of good. Kim says " Few will remember Multicultural Week, Battle of the Bands, Harmony for Humanity or free smoothies on Sproul. Even now, students do not fully know what the ASUC does for them, nor do they understand the amount of effort that students put into serving students through the ASUC. And until the ASUC has a year that is completely void of scandal, and fills every day with events and programs that benefit students, has positive news stories, and is tang ible to all students, its image will never be salvaged. " As long as it uses its potential, the organization has a fairly positive track record. However, if things keep going the way they have been, the future remains unclear. Only one thing is for certain: if the ASUC does not stop its petty bickering and feuding, the Senate will likely become only a figurehead organization, losmg what little respect and attention it had previously garnered from the students. story by Euztttrx McMiwi photos by Samot La €y After months of investigation by the University of California and the Pac-10 Conference, officials representing both found Professor Alex Saragoza guilty of academic misconduct m a 1999 case involving two former Cal football players in March of this year. As a result, the highly visible and popular Saragoza resigned his position as UC Vice President for educational outreach in April 2001. This position had made him the highest ranking Latino in the UC system. His resignation marked the end ofover a year of inquiry into his case in which he admitted to giving two former Cal football players passing grades for a class for which they did not complete any work thus allowing them to remain eligible for the 1999 football season. The two football players, who have since left the university for academic reasons, involved in the case were Ronnie Davenport and Michael Ainsworth Saragoza. an associate professor in the ethnic studies department at the university since 1979. left the University of California over a year ago to become the vice president of educational outreach for the nine-campus UC system, a position that paid him nearly three times his universitysalary of $78,100 per year. In his statement. Saragoza said that his resignation was effective June 30, 2001. Known as an inspirational and passionate professor among his students and colleagues, Saragoza admitted to " lapses in judgment and carelessness " and stated, " I allowed my heart to prevail in the accommodations I made to the two students " (SF Chronicle, 4 01 ). In what has been undoubtedly a personally embarrassing and professionally self destructive year for the well respected professor, Saragoza originally denied the accusations, which were first made in the spring of 2000, that he had taken part in academic misconduct of any kind. After admitting to those very violations that he had Academic Fraud Causes Prominent Professor and uu viub fi ' bbiutJiiL Lu nbbigii Post originally denied, Saragoza left his future as an administrator in the UC system virtually finished. In March 2001, UC Berkeley officials imposed a sixth month suspension from teaching on Saragoza lasting from July 1 to December 3. 2001. Berkeley officials have left it solely up to Saragoza to decide what he will do in the future and whether or not he will continue his professorship at the UC flagship campus. Although many critics of his. notably president of the California Association of Scholars and University of California. San Diego professor Hal Pashler. have described the teaching sanctions imposed on Saragoza ' joke " (SF Chronicle) because Saragoza was not scheduled to teach or receive salary the suspension period anyway, UC President Richard Atkinson has been less Inclined to give up his support of the prestigious professor. After hearing of Saragoza ' s resignation while attending meetings at the White House in Washington D.C., Atkinson commented that he felt that Saragoza ' s decision was necessary and that he accepted his decision " with great personal regret. " (SF Chronicle). Much of Atkinson ' s reluctance to completely withdraw support for Saragoza has resulted from Saragoza ' s stellar performance while In the post of UC Vice President for educational outreach. As vice president, Saragoza has made enormous strides to reach out to thousands of California under-represented minority youth from rural communities and extend to them a sense of hope of attending the University of California one day. The Pac 10 Conference imposed sanctions of its own on Cals athletic program as a result of Saragoza ' s misconduct. As a reprimand for Saragoza ' s actions, the Pac-10 has recommended that the athletic program be placed on a one year probationary period and that the football team be allowed to award four less scholarships over the next four years. UC Irvine Vice Chancellor Manuel Gomez has been chosen to fill in as vice president while a permanent replacement is sought. 58 story by SmtMAiiMuoo photoi by Bin Miibi I I UCDC Enriches Students ' College Experience You Ca nnot Find n AA nf?rg A an ' Academic program which sends about 24 to 26 Berkeley students from all majors to Washington DC for a research seminar on any topic of their choosing, and -. _ I 1 I offers research experience that helps students transition from r V V 1 L if I yl- I J I K? Tf - being an undergraduate to graduate school or a career, " program coordinator Shannon Hickey said. The UCDC program, which was started in the fall of 1996. allows for a unique research opportunity in the nation ' s capitol, as eight of the ten UC campuses send their students there to conduct research projects, mainly by interning at various orginizations. In order to be selected, a student should be at least a junior, have at least a 3.0 GPA, submit a five page writing BDOUt writing his senior honors sample, twoletters of recommendation (one must be from a professor), a Bradley Herman, a senior political science major, feels more confident thesis because of it. Bianca Frogner, a senior neurobiology major, knows she does not want to become a medical doctor because of it. What is this it? It is the University of California at District of Colombia (UCDC), itory by Hut Chum photos courtesy of UCDCSruoem L two page personal statement, a resume, and a half hour long interview. " The application process was a lot harder than I thought it would be. It was almost like a college application, with a panel of three interviewers in a half hour long, grueling interview that asked very specific questions, ' Theresa Chen, a senior history major, said. Once students are selected, the program helps them obtain an internship with the company of their choosing. As a senior social welfare major. Natasha Robinson who attended the program in the fall of 2000, interned with the American Bar Association juvenile justice Center. She, along with 24 other students, left Berkeley in August for their one bedroom fully furnished suites, which they would share with .mother student " The cost to stay in DC was the same as if I had stayed in Berkeley, but with twice the experience, " Chen said. Students from the other UCs, who are on the quarter system, came in September. Once students established themselves in DC. they began taking a research seminar taught by a faculty advisor who guided students in the processes of writing a research paper. Some students were also required to take an elective. Hickey said. " Some students lake an elective about national security that is actually taught by an agent of the CIA. " Other students look an elective that pertained to their respective field. " The elective I look was one of my favorite experiences because it was related to social welfare politics. |DC] was just a great place to be, " Robinson said. Students had access to the National Library of Congress, libraries at their own respective organizations, and two university libraries. " I mainly used the Think Tank library, however I sometimes went to George Washington University and Georgetown University to do some research. " Herman said. Students were expected to write a research paper of 25-40 pages, due at the end of the semester, and give a ten minute presentation. However, students were also given a chance to travel and enhance their social experiences while not working. " Some students were sent by their agencies to France or other countries in Europe, and other students went on road trips to places such as. New York. Boston, and Shenandoah Valley " Mickey commented. If she had the opportunity to go again. Robinson said she would " in a heart beat. " While other students felt that though they learned what they could from this program, they would return to Washington DC if offered through another program. Some wished there was more networking with alumni, more interaction with students from other UC campuses, which would have enhanced the experience, and that the program was less costly However, all agreed that they became more confident about writing research papers, entering the real world, and simply knowing what they want to do in life. Many participants encourage fellow students to apply for this program. The program does give travel grants (this upcommg fall, each of the participants will be getting a $300 travel grant). " Take advantage of it, have fun, and don ' t be a UC Berkeley student in DC, but be a student in DC- Robinson said. This program is sometimes mistaken for Cal in the Capitol, a completely student run organization, and Cal in Sacramento, a program Mickey participated in " We pride ourselves in the rigorous academic work students are receiving in this program |UCDC]. The faculty that we choose and the organizations that we send our students to work for are all working together to offer these students a great experience worthy of their efforts. " Mickey said. In the future students will now be able to live right in Washington DC. rather than across the river, as the program is constructing a central building that will house dormitories, classrooms, libraries, offices, and computing facilities. " Everyone should go, regardless of major It ' s like studying abroad without going abroad. It also allows students to step back and look at how it applies to the real world. " Frogner said. TOP: A monument engfave l on a wall in the Third Term Room of the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Memorial The experience of livii g m Wa hirtgton DC gave UCOC students the opponunity to not only work and learn in an evciting enviroornenL but to s e all the sights and hiitOfK monuments in the nation s caprtd- ABOVE: UCDC students blow out the car dles of a birthday cake Studying in jnother city with other students provided the same sense of community ar d friendship which is often left by students who study abroad. LEFT: Students of the UCCX program pause for the camera. Each year, approiimately 25 students are cisosen to partKipate m this exciting program UC Reaents flHTjIrlimTI on Use of Race Preference in Admissions Students from UC Berkeley ' s recruitment and retention centers took what some considered a drastic measure in March 2001 by announcing they would actively discourage underrepresented students from attending the university until the UC system acquiesced to demands to repeal the ban on affirmative action. rHirvhments foe s fundf«ne( ivt Ittnr bchoUittMp fund Berkel " Two and a half months later on May 16 the UC Regents voted unanimously to drop its controversial 1995 ban on race based admissions. While the decision is essentially only symbolic because state law continues to prohibit the use of racial preferences or considerations under Proposition 209, proponents of the ban ' s reversal believe that it will serve as a signal that the UC system is receptive to and welcommg of minority students. In the months leading up to the Regents ' decision, student members of the California Statewide Affirmative Action Coalition criticized UC Berkeley for not maintaining campus diversity since SPl and SP-2 went into effect making reference to statistics that show a decline in diversity The minority recruitment and retention centers felt they had few alternatives. " We have been forced to make a decision that goes against our own efforts to recruit students of color to the university, but we ' ve been left with no choice, " Alma Hernandez, a member of MEChA (a Latino group), said in the Daily Californian. The student groups attracted criticism from educators and administrators in the UC system as well as from UC Berkeley officials. Chancellor Robert Berdahl countered the student groups ' decision with one of his own which intended to withhold $30,000 from minority student groups if they failed to participate in spring recruitment activities. UC Regents Chair Sue Johnson supported Berdahl saying. ' My primary concern is that these centers should be encouraging students to come to the university. No campus funds should go to centers who discourage excellent students from coming to the University of California. " It was hoped that Berdahl ' s announcement would persuade the student groups to reconsider their stance, yet they remained firm and expressed alternative goals for the coming year. " We are going to restructure our plans and refocus things on retention. " Memo Torres, operations coordinator for -€y RAZA Recruitment and Retention Center, said in the Daily Californian. Many minority groups were conspicuously absent from Cal Day. an annual one day event that opens the campus up to the community and prospective students, on April 21. They cited lack of funding and support. Student recruitment and retention groups potentially have an important role in reachmg out to minority students and in encouraging them to enroll at Cal in the fall. Some wondered what effect this absence would have on students making their college decisions based on outreach efforts. The effect of the ban ' s reversal on the efforts of minority recruitment and retention centers is not yet apparent. However, admissions figures for the class of freshmen who will enter UC Berkeley in fall 2001 show more students in every ethnic group compared to 2000 figures. Latino admits increased by over 15%; the number of African-American students admitted rose by 12 to 313; Native American admissions increased from 43 to 56. Despite the increases, Berkeley is still not admitting as many minority students as it did in 1997. It remains to be seen how the ban ' s reversal will affect these statistics for next fall ' s incoming class. The resolution ' s intent is summarized as follows. " The university shall seek out and enroll, on each of its campuses, a student body that demonstrates high academic achievement or exceptional personal talent, and that encompasses the broad diversity of backgrounds characteristic of California. " Additionally, UC faculty has been called up to formulate and implement a new admissions policy that will be ready for the incoming fall 2002 class. ' This sends an incredibly important message to the children of California. " Regent Judith Hopkinson, the resolution ' s author, said. " We are going forward to undertake programs and efforts to ensure that our university is a diverse university welcoming to all our residents. " TOP: Children on tour of Berkeley to get a view of the college campus BOTTOM: With T- shirls and backpacks, these children aspire 10 go to colleges such as UC Berkeley. story by AsMiFi Dmft photos by S Min Lb Keep up with present times without forgetting the past. Adjust to a transforming environment. Recognize, when necessary, the need to update your methods and beliefs. Accept change. initiate innovations which will improve our world. SAT Elimination? 66 Renovating Pappy ' s Pub 68 A New Athletic Director 70 A New Fraternity 72 SAT Elimination? UC President Atkinson proposes SATeliminotion in admissions UC systems president Richard Atkinson created a stir in academic circles across the country in mid-February 2001 when he announced a proposal to phase out the SAT as an admissions requirement to the University of California. Atkinson ' s proposal seeks to replace the SAT with a curriculum- based classroom exam, which many educators believe would serve as a better indicator of potential applicants ' overall academic performance during their collegiate careers. SAT practice books published by Kaplan and the College Board With the elimination of the SAT, prospective UC students would not longer have to gruel over practice exami and vocabulary lists = story by Em Vincint photos by Bur Lo In urging the UC Regents to reconsider iib use of the SAT, Atkinson stressed several nev criteria for standardized tests; specifically, I 1 that the academic competencies to be teste should be clearly defined; mastery of high school curriculum should allow students to perform well; and that students should be able to understand how to improve those areas in which they are shown to have deficient skills. The journey through the Academic Senate, the governing board for academic policy in the state of California, could take more than a year. In passing from proposal to policy, Atkinson ' s recommendation will firs be sent to the Board on Admissions and Relations with schools. If the boat ' approves, the measure will then be passed along to the Academic Council, the executive committee of the Academic Senate, for discussion and debate. A favorable decision sends the issue to the faculty of the individual UC campuses for consideration. Faculty recommendations will then be passed back to the board, where a final proposal will be written that must be approved by the Academic Council before the senate ' s legislative body the Academic Assembly, can take up the measure for debate. If the assembly approves, the plan will be sent to the UC Board of Regents, when a final vote in favor will see the measure adopted as official university policy to be implemented by the UC system ' s nine regional campuses. The entering class of 2003 would be the first group of applicants to be considered under the new admission guidelines. The SAT has faced rising criticism in recent years from parents, educators, and administrators statewide. Many believe the emphasis placc( on high SAT scores as a primary factor in judging admission into college has alienated students from their studies, forcing then to spend more time dnilmg with practice exams and memorizing test takmg strategies than focusing on what is being taught in the classroom In a speech to the American Council on Education in Washington, DC, Atkinson said the test, which measures mathematical and verbal reasoning, leads to preoccupation with test-improving skills at the expense of mastering high school subject matter; " Last year alone, an estimated 150,000 students paid over $100 million for coaching provided by the Princeton Review, Stanley Kaplan, and the ike. Applicants for higher education should be assessed on the basis of their achievements in high school., not on how they rate on an ill-defined measure of aptitude or intelligence, " he said. Atkinson ' s recommendation has been well received in the academic community, where it is widely held that high school GPA combined with alternative exams designed to measure progress toward educational goals better predict the success that students will meet during their four or five years of study at the university level. Replacing the SAT I with curriculum-based exams may eliminate the perceived economic and ethnic bias that has plagued the SAT since its inception nearly 50 years ago. Today, 12-week preparatory courses can sell for almost $750, too expensive for many low income families. The high cost prompted the former dean of Berkeley ' s graduate school of education Eugene Garcia to criticize the SAT as a mere " measure of socioeconomic status. " Current UC Regent Odessa Johnson echoed Garcia ' s sentiments. ' You can prepare for the test, but if you are poor, your score might be lower. [For] those parents who cannot afford practice courses - their kids go by the wayside. " The SAT has faced rising criticism in recent years from parents, educators and administrators statewide. student reaction to the proposal has been mixed. ASUC Academic Affairs VP Jose Luis Lopez joined the ranks of those in praise of Atkinson ' s proposal, which he feels can " create a Californian educational system that focuses on education, rather than test-taking skills. " Sophomore Dennis Han further commented, " 1 don ' t think it [the SAT I] measures your intelligence. People definitely prepare for the SAT I, especially rich people. Atkinson ' s recommendation will make it more equal for disadvantaged students. " However, critics argue that outright elimination of the SAT in favor of alternative exams may prove difficult and potentially detrimental to the student body. While she called Atkinson ' s recommendation both " commendable and warranted, " student Lindi Williams cited the difficulty of implementing a more " holistic " evaluations process. " Selection quotas are the real issues to consider in changing admissions policies, " Williams said in a letter to the editor in the Daily Californian. UC Berkeley alumnus Debjit Mukerji took the criticism a step further, characterizing Atkinson ' s proposal as a " political power move, " potentially threatening to UC Berkeley ' s reputation. " The prestige of the UC system and quality of its student body are destined to suffer if the UC Regents approve Atkinson ' s proposal. " Mukerji said in the Daily Cal. " Atkinson should spearhead a national effort to review the SAT and help change some of its questionable content rather than eliminate it outright and irresponsibly place UC Berkeley ' s hard-earned reputation on the line. " Ultimately, the UC Regents will decide whether or not to adopt Atkinson ' s proposal. And if the Regents are influenced by public opinion, the entire admissions process for the University of California system may be in for a radical restructuring. -€y The Bear ' s Lair Undergoes Major Renovations student Architecture Plans to be Implemented story by Nathan Kkamir photos by Sandy Lu Pappy ' s Pub, the sole establishment serving alcoholic beverages on campus, is getting a facelift this summer. The renovation began in May, just as the rush of vacationing students created a near ghost town; the pub and its spacious patio area will be completely redone by the fall semester of 2001 . Located under the MLK Jr. Student Union, and accessible via Lower Sproul Plaza, the pub has cheerfully sold pints and pitchers of alcoholic brews to students of legal age needing solace from their busy JohnManm, head of entrepreneur nrmJ RMartm. is working alongside the ASUC to give the Bear ' s Lair BrewPub a more modern weeks of studying and midterms. feel to match its contemporary name. Martin is the owner of Jupiter., bar and restaurant on Shattuck Avenue on the east side of Known to many as the " Bears Lair, ' it constitution square; he also owns the Inple Rock Brewery, a popular tavern near the corner of Shattuck and Hearst Road, famous for its will now sport a familiar name-the original aies and lagers In an ASUC sponsored contest last January, an architectural Bears Lair BrewPub. commitlec from the college of Environmental Design selected a patio 68 30TT0M LEFT: The new pub in rts first phases jf construction. The area will soon include a Mrbeque area, an outdoor service bar, and }lant boxes- lOTTOM RIGHT: Students relax in the outdooi if«a of the Bears Lair. With the construction of he new pub. this area is expected to be filled with students on ia v f iiday afternoons BELOW: Plans for the first level of the Student Union Students such as Russell and Levine worked from such plans to create designs for the new oub ayout thai would make Pappy ' s Pub more attractive and visible to itudents. Cal seniors Adam Levine and Ryan Russell won first prize in he contest that included 20 entries; they are majoring in Architecture ind Landscape Architecture, respectively. Their concept for the patio irea will be changed slightly The Dean of the Architecture Department s the chairperson of a design review board making these small adjustments Upon approval of a final plan, Levine and Russell will be lired by Martin to work with a privately licensed group of professional architects on the project over the summer and into the early fall. Levine applauds this novel approach to campus renovation. " It ' s a good idea to have competitions like this. I ' m glad this project isn ' t just going into some portfolio of mine; it is actually going to become a reality. " he said. Students rarely work with the University on projects that transform its appearance. Levine and Russell hope that this student oriented method will be repeated in future overhauls to campus structures. The first phase in the transformation, which will be complete by the middleof summer, will result in a small remodeling of the building itself. The new name will be advertised on the west and south sides of the pub, giving students a preliminary peek at the coming changes to the area. The patio, which now looks more like a gated extension of Lower Sproul Plaza, will change to a partially enclosed outdoor barbecue and sitting area. Martin said students should expect a " modern feel to the new building and patio. " According to Levine and Russell, the second phase of renovation will completely overhaul the entire outdoor area, adding wide planters and cascading water features along the perimeter of the patio, providing spacing from pedestrian traffic in Lower Sproul, Steel trellises will shade pub visitors, letting in just enough sunlight to illuminate the patio. " We wanted the patio to look like less of a concrete jungle. " Russell said, referring to the iron gate that surrounds the present structure. A barbecue area will be constructed on the south patio, acting as the main entrance to the pub. Students can access the entire area from this entrance, something that is currently impossible due to the separation between the west and south sections outside the pub. A new outdoor service bar will be added as well, located at the north end of the patio. To accommodate for overcrowding of the ground floor, the second story will act as a spillover area for pub guests. Plant boxes will line the terrace above the pub ' s west roof. The plans also include more benches and sitting areas throughout the new structure. Although it is too early for any work to begin, students frequenting Pappy ' s Pub eagerly anticipate the end result. Fortunately. Martin. Levine, and Russell are in constant communication to ensure that the remodeling goes along smoothly and quickly Though the Pub is temporarily out of commission, sometime this fall students will see a renewed and livelier Fnday afternoon hangout. The tempo rary remission from alcohol service on campus should be worth the wail when the pub opens lis doors to a whole new generation of weekend social activity. rtollun Kfwncf it a )unlor and InlefKlcd English mj|Of. Changing of the Guards Athletic Director Kasser ' s resignation makes way for new perspectives on Ca! athletics The focus and success of a college athletics program is more than a function of the skill and determination of athletes and coaches; the administrators involved in directing, recruiting, and funding for the department are the foundation for winning teams and satisfied fans. Hence, the story of Cal ' s year in sports is more than a record of its team ' s scoreboards, injuries, awards and highlights; -€ hitrner Athleiic DirecTor Jo ' i ■ pensively at a Cal Bear% foottMii i anw. Kd sef sf f ved ai AD for seven yean before hts resignation in November. it is also a tale of the administrative wins, losses, strategies and decisions that formed the bacl bone of the program as a whole. In this respect, Cal ' s 2000-2001 year in sports was far more exciting than most. Athletic Director John Kasser surprised the Cal community and Cal sports fans November 30 when he announced his resignation from the post, and his intention to pursue a career with the Pac 10 Conference. Kasser, who had served as Cal Athletic Director for seven years, was widely hailed for his extraordinary fundraising talents most notably, his efforts in implementing the sixty million dollar renovation of Haas Pavilion. He was also recognized for his expansion of intercollegiate sports including the addition of three women ' s teams to Cal ' s program: water polo, lacrosse, and golf. Further, Kasser ' s legacy included the hiring of fourteen new coachesa move amongst others which led him to be called, fondly, " A coaches A.D. " The loss of Kasser to the University ' s top administration paved the way for a three-month-long search which not only determined the new director of a $34 million program, but consequently decided the direction and focus of Cal athletics for the next several years. The next athletic director would not only have to ride the coattails of Kasser ' s impressive funding skills, but would also need to direct the department as it faces its next big challenges: the costly seismic renovation of Memorial Stadium and the pending NCAA sanctions for professor Alex Saragoza who allegedly altered academic records to assist players on the football team. The team enlisted to assist Chancellor Robert Berdahl in making this important decision consisted of public health story by Samh Dolnkk photos by Hui Chunc Memorial Stadium sits empty on the week before a football game. The necessary seismic renovations to the structure wilt be a costly challenge for Cal ' s new Athletic Director. operating officer. Among most observers. Driscoll was the obvious choice; He had spent fourteen years with the Cal athletic department and thus had the best knowledge of the program ' s infrastructure and bureaucracy. However, the chancellor insisted that the search committee consider all candidates at length, and the decision as to whom could be entrusted with the future of the Cal athletic program lay ultimately in his hands. On April 30, Chancellor Berdahl shocked the campus and sports fans alike when he announced a surprise choice for Athletic Director: Men ' s crew coach, Steve Gladstone. The announcement was not only surprising because Gladstone himself was a member of the search committee, but because he was never an original contender for the post. Nonetheless. Gladstone ' s focus on attitudinal change and academic success of athletes captured Berdahl ' s attention. Also intriguing was Gladstone ' s experience as an extradoridinarily successful coach. In an interview with the Daily Californian, Gladstone spoke of his coaching approach to his new position, saying, " I don ' t know what an administrator Is. I ' ll bring my coaching nature to this, which is a team builder. That ' s an athletic director ' s job. " Daily Californian sports writer. Matt Odette, took special note of Gladstone ' s words, writing in an editorial, " Gladstone ' s ' team ' reference, and emphasis on ' performance, ' mark a change in direction... Team members support each other, even love one another, but those who don ' t perform don ' t play. " Perhaps attesting to this. Gladstone quickly set to work restructuring the department and. amongst other changes, fired two associate athletic professor, Robert Spear, faculty representative. Bill Lester. ASUC President. Teddy Liaw. Associate Athletic Director. Chris Dawson, and men ' s crew coach. Steve Gladstone. Their task to narrow down the list of potential applicants and make a recommendation to the chancellor as to which individuals were most suited to the position was made difficult by the large numbers of quality candidates: Although the administration and media mentioned numerous names throughout the application process, all eyes were on a handful of key players: Associate Athletic Director (and mterim athletic director after Kasser ' s resignation). Robert Driscoll. Toledo athletic director. Pete Liske. Montana athletic director, Wayne Hogan. Vanderbili Associate Athletic Director Brad Bates, and Daniel Boggan Jr , former Vice Chancellor for business and administrative services and NCAA chief directors who had contributed a combined 40 years of service to Cal athletics. Speaking of the restructuring. Gladstone remarked. " We ' re trying to attract people whose mission is not to serve themselves, but to serve the student athlete. " In a true representation of his own dedication to student athletes, the Pac- 10 in July named Gladstone Men ' s Crewing Coach of the year. The honor is only another token in the long list of awards earned by the team, which won their third consecutive Intercollegiate Rowing Association national title in June and were crowned Pac- 10 champions for a fourth consecutive season in May. It now remains to be seen whether Gladstone ' s historyof successes with the award winning Men ' s Crew team will carry on to the Cal sports department as a whole. KH H je-establishment of Delta Chi Delta (hi fraternity returns to Berl(eley 6reel( community with renewed goals H When the Delta Chi fraternity decided to come back onto campus in the spring of 2001 , there was no guarantee of success. Four leadership consultants had the task of talking to prospective students and encouraging them to join their once again burgeoning house. Over the course of a two-week informational period, the consultants had gathered a large number of possible members, and by the end of the month-long selection process, the final 24 members had been chosen. Chapter President JO)«ph Enajati conducti a meeting with three other enecutive committee members The reasons for bringing back the Berkeley chapter of the Delta Chi fraternity, although varied, can be traced back to 1910 when the chapter was originally founded. The Berkeley chapter of Delta Chi was the twenty seventh established and was therefore one of the oldest chapters in the nation. The national body of the fraternity decided the Berkeley chapter had been dormant long enough since its most recent closing in 1994. With a mission of creating the strongest group of underclassmen, the Founding Fathers of the Abracadabra colony were created once again. Unlike most fraternities, which have the school ' s name as their chapter name, the Berkeley chapter of Delta Chi became singularly unique amongst all chapters nationwide. In the midl960s, when fraternity recruitment was steadily decreasing, the Berkeley chapter, in an effort to stay strong, merged with a dying local fraternity called the Abracadabra fraternity, which could only be found on the Cal campus. The Delta Chi chapter mitiated all the Abracadabra members into their fraternity, and as a sign of brotherhood accepted the name Abracadabra as their chapter name. Unfortunately, even with the increased number of men in the chapter. Delta Chi could not survive the anti-establishment feeling of the era, which targeted fraternities as places of strict conformity. The chapter closed its doors in the late EIII- The Founding Fathers of Delti Chi pose with A chapter banner 1960s for the first time In its listory. However, in 1978 another ;roup of determined men started ip the chapter. This creation would ast 20 years until the chapter had close again. Now, the Abracadabra colony has eorganized and is as determined ai ver to become the best fraternity m campus. The future of Delta Chi ooks extremely bright. Right now ve have a core group of guys who ire serious about the rituals, raditions. and values for which )elta Chi stands. Everyone is vorking together to make this raternity the strongest it has been n decades and I personally believe hat this can be accomplished vithin a few years. " Stephen Rhorer. he colony ' s Sergeant-at-Arms. says. One early goal for the colony is form its charter. This charter will ncapsulate everything that the Abracadabra colony stands for and ct as a guide for future [enerations of Delta Chis. Once the barter has been accepted by the national organization, the Abracadabra colony will become a chapter. We expect to charter by spring or fall 2002. The colony is also determined to make a positive impact on not just its brothers, but the Greek community as a whole. " Our past has taught us that in order to survive, we must adapt to the needs of the community-the leaders of which comprise the brothers of the Creek community, " Colony President Joseph Enayati says. " Abracadabra is going to change the fraternity scene on the Berkeley campus. We are going to renovate fraternities and the mentality and attitudes towards fraternities, and maximize the unique potentials contained within fraternities and the brotherhood which lies in them. " In order to better help its brothers, the colony will give out scholarships worth up to $10,000 dollars to various members for academic and philanthropic achievement. Not only that, but the colony has also determined that helping Its external community, such as the city of Berkeley and the entire Bay Area, will be a top priority The chief educator of the colony echoes this sentiment. " We are looking for men who are going to put their heart and soul Into the fraternity. We want members who realize the importance of acadeitiic achievement and have respect for the school and the community as a whole, " Matt Bendett, chair of the Associate Member Committee, says. In the same semester it was brought back, the Abracadabra colony has already gained three new brothers, who will be members of the Alpha class, and there are plans for a very large incoming class. With a great deal of effort being put into establishing the colony on campus and in the community, the goal of this fraternity is clear-It does not intend on closing its doors again. story by photos courtesy of CoimSufYPts Chukot n€PMKRiLAna6(mmmtfmrtt AgucAawACoumofDauCn Chapter members listen intently to plans foi the coming year. 5 4 ■€y- Be diligent. Believe that your extra effort will make a difference. Do more than just the required minimum Get involved in something you care about. minin Cal Ice Hockey 76 The Movement 78 Student Financial Advice 80 Cal Crew 82 The Californians 84 Model United Nations 86 Men ' s Gymnastics 88 Student Parents 90 €y Life on the Ice story by CHHsFoi£r You are in the locker room, checking your gear. Everything is in place. Secure. The coaches make their points, addressing specific strengths to respect and flaws to exploit in tonight ' s opponent. Your captain gets everyone revved up for the game. Some of your teammates knock helmets with him, but others calmly think about their personal objectives, playing the game mentally before it starts. This contrast does not bother you because you know both attitudes get the job done in their own ways. Centw Tudof Ftofu HZO) and 0« eni Nick Giragoiian lUi) itralc Kat gain control of the pock from Western Waif inqton Univ»r i1y In f (Kkfy. face off II the start or resumption of pUy wfwn the referee drops tf»e puck between two oppoMn9 pUyefs Uui of the locker room, you are on your way. The marching band sees the team and starts to play over the cheering crowd. Local kids position themselves for high fives, and you oblige them (how could you not?). On the surface you try to be the cool Cal athlete, but your gratitude for all this support is huge and real, and you feel it every time you step onto the... ice? Thai is right, it is ice hockey: not field hockey, not roller hockey A fair question to ask is. " Why? " Why would anyone stay up praaicing or playing until 3 a.m. four nights a week to be on an ice hockey team on the West coast, where people ask, " Do you play ice hockey or regular hockey? " We arrive at Cal in the fall, coming from all over the country, needing to play Ice Hockey. To us. the thrill of skating, hitting, and shooting exceeds anything we can do in sneakers. But. before you can even think about the game, skating must be second nature. Ice skates are liberating, once you have learned how to use them. You can move faster than you could ever hope to run. cut harder, and stop even quicker. With skates, the ice is your natural habitat. Your opponents see the ice the same way you do. Luckily, you have developed a huge arsenal in your defensive toolbox, an arguably bigger and more visceral one than in any other sport. You can swip)e at the puck with your slick, or uncoil every ounce of your strength and momentum into knocking a Stanford player on his back. Get this: if you do it right, it is OK with the referees! Where else in society can you do that, for your school, while •« the governing authorities look on? Skills and teamwork combine in offense. Your defensive tools get you and your goaltender out of trouble. Your skating gets you across the neutral zone and into enemy territory. Teamwork creates the moment when the opposing goalie cannot possibly react in time as you slide the puck to your teammate who readily knocks it into the net. That is the best we can do to articulate what it feels like to play ice hockey, but what about the ' Car in Cal Ice Hockey? Ice hockey was started at Cal in 1929 by coach Julius Schroeder. We compete nationally as a club sport that is run by student athletes. Off the ice, everything that goes right for us goes right because of what we do. Our survival is up to us. Club sports live or die by their bank statements, and we know what it means to be hanging by our fingernails, and then to find the heart and dedication to survive, no matter what. Hockey is that important to us. At the season opener, right before the national anthem, some of us reflect that none of this would have happened if not for our efforts. The fans are there because we publicized the game. The new players are ready because we recruited them. The program we designed and printed is for sale. These efforts and a hundred others all culminate in game night. The leadership this organization demands carries over into our lives. Our most common slogan is " We are not athletes who go to class because we have to. We are students who play ice hockey because we choose to. " We take pride in the fact that we compete at the intercollegiate level for Cal. but at the same time are here because of our academic merit. There is no gulf between us and the thousands of students who watch us play We go to the same classes. we live in the same dorms, and we work out in the same gym. The anthem is over, and you are done privately indulging in the long and difficult series of accomplishments leading to this moment. It is time to play the game. When the referee drops the first puck, you know it was all worth it Chns Foley is a founh year momber and prominent leader of Cal Ice Hockey As a center, he played 1 03 career games. 67 of which were consecutive, tor the team LEFT: The Cal Ice Hockey ' dm skates in formation and ractices shooting to get jdy for the upcoming ime Warming up is an tegral part to mentally and ' ysically prepare f(M the itarr of any game. MIDDLE: Charles Perosio controls the puck in front of the net and prevents the puck from crossing the goal. Despite Perosio ' s performance. UCLA defeated Cal 6-4, BOTTOM: Joe Beaudin instinctively controls the puck as he looks at the position of oncoming players. Having a natural feel for the ice and the puck is an essential skill to being a successful hockey player. CouflM. or C m ro4»y (fvl th» OWy c I E The A Vovement Multiple Movements You can feel the tension and anxiety in the air. " Will I be able to do my turns in second on the concrete? " ... " What if my mind completely goes blank while I ' m out there? " ... " Oh my gosh, look at all those people. " These thoughts have all crossed our minds at one point or another. Anyone who has ever performed m front of a large group of people will agree that performing is an extremely nerve racking experience but is well worth it in the end. At the end of each performance, the members of The Movement gather m a group with smiles on their faces to hug each other and revel m the experience of havmg performed in front of hundreds of fellow students and faculty to show them what they ' ve got. The story behind the founding of The Movement is representative of the group as a whole. The Movement was established in the fall of 1999 by Trisha Mitra and Caroline Kim. two fnends who had a strong passion for dance and wanted to share their dream with others. This vision continually grows each year as more and more people are inspired by the group ' s undeniable enthusiasm. As a group. The Movement was designed to unite students Interested in dance and performance; the emphasis is on a fnendly dance environment With only 15 members its first semester, The Movement now has more than 60 dancers. The club is composed of students with different dance backgrounds ranging from little experience to years of ballet training. This diverse composition allows the club to perform various styles of dance including jazz, swing, hip-hop and salsa. " It is not really about performing anymore. It Is just fun to be a part of this group and share this experience with people who are really excited about dancing, " said sophomore Sophia Nibungco. Even though The Movement is still a fledgling group in the ASUC, it has managed to make a name for itself with its friendly members and Its high- energy performances. In only its first year on campus. The Movement took part in numerous performances for other groups on campus as well as for the community They included Theatre Rice. Cubs for a Day, Cal Day. REACH, and many more During the 2000 2001 season. The Movement worked with the Students Advocate Office. ABA Mission, and others LEFT: SjIm Partnpfv Cirxly Lu and Ch(i liAn Coladilld complete Iheit performanc« wtTh an impressive ending pose. Salsa is a partnered dance that incorporates the upbeat Latin style with many hip rTwvements and variations of bask move ABOVE: Hip-hop dancer. Shawn Chiao moves to a mii of songs from Brrtrsey Spears. N Syrx. Black Eyed Peav Lit Kim. and MethcxJMan Hip-hop is characterized t y a synchronized pattern of movements that are both b g and sharp BELOW: Dancing to Christina Aguilera ' s Come on Over, Donna Suh and Diane Lee complete an extended outward kick that complements the rhythm and beat of the music. The Movement s Jazz dance troupe, composed of 1 5 gjris with two ladders, performs to highly rhythmic, syncopated music RIGHT; Choreographers, Eric Morrow and Cindy Lu do not simply execute the dance steps with their feet, but also match their body and facial expressions to the vibrant music. Swing dancing is a popularly watched style that is choreographed with hops and aerials to please the crowds Any dancer who has been with The Movement for more than a semester will agree with Mary Limbo, a dancer returning for her second semester this ' all, when she said, " I love The Movement. We are more than just a bunch of jancers who got together and formed a group; we are like a family " " What 1 like most about The Movement is that I get to try all these lifferent dance styles that I would never have tried before. Now I get all Hccited when I hear a song I can swing to! " exclaimed Shawn Chaio, an EECS major, who participated in three of the dances offered this semester. Each student dedicates two to six hours a week to practice technique, IHrtnered choreography and lifts. Each semester. The Movement presents a few noontime shows on upper and lower Sproul for Cal students and faculty. The busy thoroughfare of the plaza stands still and becomes a sea of spectators during performances. The combination of upbeat music and exciting choreography makes the shows popular among the student body. Some of the choreography for The Movement comes from students, while other choreography comes from professional choreographers with extensive dance and teaching experience in New York and Los Angeles, The club also fundraises to buy costumes, hire DJs. and pay choreographers to help facilitate the performances. The Movement is more than just another dance troupe. At tryouts, one of the most important characteristics is enthusiasm because the steps are nothing without the emotions; as a result, the group is filled with great dancers with even better pwrsonaliiies. would not give up this experience for anything. It has really been so fun. Besides, what else would I be doing in college? Studying? " said one member. The diversity of the Movement ' s members also make it unique. Members have varying experiences, different backgrounds in dance, and different majors. " Engineers can dance too! " said Chiao. Being a part of The Movement just makes each member realize that everyone has something to offer and that they can all learn from the other members. Sometimes this is a concept lost in the cutthroat world of dancing, but The Movement has somehow managed to preserve that dream and live by that motto. Grace Shen, a sophomore and third-semester member, is one of The Movement ' s co hairs. She is dn active member of the lazz and hip-hop groups. Ah Orr. a fourth year student, is a second semester swing and jazz performer and serves as the vice-chair. story by DwK Mew mm Gmci Shim Au OKU photos by HuyCmMG Students Helping- Students Student Group Operates Credit Union Exclusively for Cal Students The Student Financial Advisory Committee is a student organization that operates the Credit Union for Berkeley Students (CUBS), a not-for- profit financial institution that caters to the banking needs of Cal students and offers internship positions to students who are interested in furthering their personal and professional growth. Members of SFAC obtain entrepreneurial skills for business management and establish a valuable network of students and alumni through their internship at CUBS. Our mission is to bring out the best in every intern in order to provide the Berkeley campus with the most member-driven financial service institution available. The Credit Union for Berkeley Students is a fairly recent establishment on the Berkeley campus. Btablished in 1992. CUBS is a partner branch of the Cooperative Center Federal Credit Union and is the only financial institution on the UCB campus run for and by the students. Generally, the only difference between CUBS and commercial banks is that CUBS is notfor profit, open exclusively for Cal students, and owned by Cal students. Profits from the credit union return to Its members through low loan interest rates and high dividends on savings, checking, certificates, money market accounts, and much more. In addition to managing and running CUBS. SFAC strives to promote our motto of " students helping students. " SFAC believes in the Credit Union ' s philosophy of helping students with their financial needs through pooling members ' savings to make loans at reasonable interest rates and offering competitive rates of return. Members of the credit story by Bonar Chhay photos courtesy of SFAC union also enjoy many benefits such as discounts to Disneyland. Great America, and membership with Costco, just to name a few. In addition to helping students manage their money. SFAC sponsors activities such as resume workshops, mock interviews, and investment workshops that are open to the Ahef an eiciting Mxial in downtown Sdn f rdnciMO. SFAC nwmbeti end the ddy with a heaily meal M Suia Di Beppo Members of SFAC enjoy a %emi-annudl dl|.ddy outing at locationv throughout the Bay Area courte y of the Human Resources committee. entire university. Further, SFAC invites motivational guest speaker from the professional sector to inspire the members with their success stories. Every week, members of SFAC learn about different aspects of business such as stocks, entrepreneurship. and consultini; through presentations given by other SFAC members. The general meetings focus on improving the quality and image of the Credit Union as a sound financial institution that strives to help students make educated financial decisions. SFAC ' s cochair. junior Paul Chen, comments, ' It is my privilege to work with so many intelligent students interns. Whoi we congregate at our weekly general meetings, it is beautiful ii see all of us cooperating and working together to achieve our ultimate goal: students helping students ' Although it sounds like simple and idealistic concept, this goal can never be achieved individually. Only through a cooperative effort can we achieve tate that is close to being truly iltriiistic and unselfish. At SFAC UBS, it is my responsibility to help nstill this philosophy But along he way the interns are educated nd become more experienced in arious business operations. " Charles Hsieh, a hrst-year tudent and senior intern, remarks. Being a part of SFAC allows me to xperience real working situations nd gain useful knowledge in the ield that I am interested in. 1 am lad to be a part of this internship le cause I have the chance to learn bout business operations while mproving my professionalism. " Members of SFAC are placed nto different committees to omplete business projects in the reas of marketing, member ervices. and human resources, nterns in the marketing ommittee use their creativity by dvertising CUBS products and ervices to different target groups nd analyze data for marketing esearch. The member service ommittee is responsible for ontinuously improving the atisfaction level of CUBS members, he committee devises and mplements innovative solutions hat will address members ' needs TOP: Lindi Williams. Olivia Layug. and Theo Widjaja are thanked for their generous eHorts while coordinating the social in San Francisco. Human Resources ensure that ail interns are happy and satisfied during their hours at CUBS. BOTTOM;Vivian Partida. Mary Ngim. Valerie Foe. and David Mew enjoy a dinner at Mel ' s Diner on Shattuck. Eating together allowed members to socialize outside of general and committee meetings. m. ' J BBB W, j 1 1 n 2 4 Vll It . !li!i and concerns quickly and efficiently The committee also provides members with newsletters that contam informative articles that will help them make sound financial decisions. Human resource focuses on fostering a strong organizational culture by providing a rewarding internship experience for SFAC interns. Projects include job analyses, socials, professional development seminars, and organization-wide evaluations. Aside from our business agenda, members of SFAC enjoy many social events such as dinners, fun retreats, and group outings. Lindi Williams, a first year student intern, says, " The internship is a great opportunity to meet dedicated, hard working, and friendly people who share similar goals. " To learn more about SFAC or CUBS ' s services, feel free to drop by the branch conveniently located on Lower Sproul Plaza or check out our website at Bonar Chhay, a second semester member of the Student Financial Advisory Committee, continues his involvement as a Marketing Director. A first-year student at Berkeley, Chhay is an intended business major and hopes to pursue a career in the financial sector. -.W Marketing Uirector Bonar Lhhay h lps new intern Amn Jam learn the computer procedures and irocessei, All the account and client in(ormaiion for CUBS are stored on computers. Charles Hsieh and Joseph Kim present helpful hints and common pitfalts to avo«d when irwestin9. Weekty presentations about diHerent aspects o bustr ess give SFAC rT embers a better perspectrve of the banking and rmancial industnev AA.en ' s Lightweight Crew What makes Berkeley so special? As a second year student at qi and captain of the Men ' s Lightweight Crew Team, I am in a perfect position to see the two most unique and admirable aspects of this campus. The University of California, Berkeley is one of the world ' s best institutions for higher education not only because of academics, but also because of the extremely talented and dedicated student body One of the many groups that proudly represents such a gifted, determined, and able student body is the California Lightweight Crew Team. This is the crew team that most people don ' t know exists due to the fact that it is a part of the spons club arena. This lack of attention and publicity, however, has not altered the drive for excellence and success that fuels this team through the academic year. 1 n order to understand the sacrifice that these Berkeleyans make to represent their school and home, one must survey the daily life and average semester of a member of the California Lightweight Crew Team. As the day begins, the men on the California Lightweight Crew Team consider themselves privileged because they get to ' leep in " until 5:30 a.m. While it is still dark, they congregate to lift weights or ' ferg " -use the rowing machine-for more than an hour before sprinting to 8 a.m. class. Then, while still tired and sweaty, the trials of the Berkeley student begin with endless classes, meetings, and countless other obligations. As the day comes to a close and many students settle down to dinner or begin studying, these men change into their uniforms and drive to the revered Oakland Estuary As the sun goes down and the temperature begins to drop, it is now lime lo praaice. On a good day, after plenty of buming lungs and legs, practice ends at 7:30 or 8 p.m. Now, wet, cold, tired, and sore, dinner is the only thought crossing any of their minds. Once dinner and showenng are over and 10 o clock rolls around, it is time to study Studying continues as long as can be expected, which is usually after midnight, before the thought of a nice bed overpowers them. This is the best part of the day, but in six short hours, the alarm will sound and the fun will begin again. A word that many people have used to characterize this behavior is masochistic. This description, however, severely limits and obscures the efforts of these men. Why do they do it? Because, like every other student at the University of California, Berkeley, they have been given the gifts and ability to succeed and represent something more respectable and intangible than most others in this worid will ever know. The Crew team represents one of many aspects of Berkeley ttiat demonstrate a constant drive for excellence in order to preserve the reverence of the school and student body. Every student at Cal fulfills his or her duty to contribute a positive, unique gift to the Berkeley community in the hope that his or her efforts will stand for something beyond words. The California Lightweight Crew Team earns the ability to publicly represent one of the worid ' s finest institutions by demonstrating the work ethic and hopes for success that define Cal ' s community. itoryby: EvtMMomn, CAFiA»t MtN ' i Vakjtv UcHTyuBCftr CiTW Water ' Bound TOP: Mf iVartily Crew spefXhhCHjri (rjinm. indoors b ore slepp«ng foot on a bo« MIDDLE: OdKaiKMi and commitment pus: member t o ' CaX ' s Varuty crew to excH on ar i off tr e wate BOTTOfM: Men t Varwiy Crew members trai K}e by yde lo promote team unif PioneeriS Women ' s Lightweight Crew October 28, 2000-Lake Natoma, Rancho C ordova. CA. Sillint; in the four (a boat with four rowers and a coxswain) behind the start buoy with my four other vai ity women teammates-Megan Welsh, Megan Worley, Heather McFarlane. and Stephanie Hulsell-I feel nervous, excited, and wet. Nervous because this Is my first race as stroke seat, excited because this is the first race of the 2000-2001 Cal Lightweight Crew season, and wet because of the adverse weather and water conditions-rain, gusty wind, low air and water temperatures, and white caps. Having struggled with the choppy water and strong winds in the warm up. we know this race will be a long and tough row We cross the starting line. The first half of the 5000m course Is rough going weather-wise: at times I feel like I ' m pulling a 1001b weight on the end of my blade. Waves of water crash over the gunwales, soaking us all. while the wind tries to grab our blades from our hands. Despite the bad conditions, we maintain concentration and pull through it together, walking down other crews struggling more with the weather. As we enter the second half of the racecourse, the water Is flatter and more sheltered from the wind, and here we find some swing-all four of us In sync at the beginning and end of the leg drive, swinging our bodies together through the middle of the stroke. We power towards the finish line, holding off another crew by half a boat length at the finish. Exhausted and weather-beaten, with blistered and bloody hands. 1 feel a sense of pride and accomplishment at our performance, and these feelings give me confidence for the rest of the season as well as remind me of why I row for Cal Lightweight Crew. Being a member of Cal Lightweight Crew is a challenging and rewarding experience. I joined the team as a freshman at Cal-fall of 1998-wlth the desire to participate In a sports program and to represent the university Little did I know then that I would help pioneer a new traditlon-a varsity lightweight women ' s team. Cal Lightweight Crew began as an all male team in 1973, and the club did not field a women ' s team until spring of 1997. The 1999-2000 season was the first year that the women ' s program had a varsity women ' s squad along with a novice women ' s squad. I had the pleasure and privilege to row as a member of the first varsity women ' s squad, which consisted of five rowers and a coxswain, and, as a returning rower, I ' m helping to continue this new tradition this year. What I love most about this club is the amazing people that I have met and the self empowerment that comes from pushing past preconceived physical limits. Crew requires a large time commitment-four to five morning water practices a week from Sam to Sam in addition to five afterncwn land workouts every week. Besides the workouts, the Lightweight Crew team also requires its members to participate in fundraisers to raise money for the program since this team is a club s(iort We also elect officers among our TOP: Women s Lightweight Crew spend many hours outside the classroom training for competition. BOTTOM: Members of women ' s lightweight crew find energy to hang out dunng their high-energy days- studcnt members to handle the clubs logistical aspects. Balancing crew workouts and club duties with school and work is challengmg and not something everyone can do, so the team lends to be composed of responsible, intelligent, disciplined, dedicated, and simply amazing people. Through the amount of time we spend together doing ngorous workouts and doing fundraisers lo finance the team, we forge strong fnendships and share some of the most fun and memorable life expenences. Crew builds charaaer (along with great physical strength, confidence, and leadership), and I cannot think of a more challenging and rewarding college experience. story by UicnCuiscwc ' . ' ■ n vtM sruxNT MO Ml MBf i y r»tf t jGHmncf r Civw rF tH pholoiby SAMorLa E 2001: A Senior Odyssey On any given Monday night, the members of the Californians, Class of 2001 gathered to organize an entire year of activities and events tailored specifically to seniors. This group of 20 graduating seniors, sponsored by the California Alumni Association, dedicated a significant portion of their last year to planning a fitting send off for the Class of 2001. The first task for the Californians was to capture the attention of the Class of 2001. This was done through an e mail survey sent to over 9,000 students by the President of the Californians for the Class of 2001, Phillip Yim. The survey asked students for their opinions about the Commencement Convocation and how they would like to " celebrate their years of accomplishments at Cal with their fellow classmates. " Yim stated that he was pleasantly surprised by the responses he received from over 1,000 seniors. He credits the positive response to the fact that " even though Cal is so big, it ' s still important to bring the diversity of this campus - people from different majors, generations, interests, and walks of life - together as a class. " Due to the large amount of feedback from their fellow classmates, the Californians felt confident they would be able to make the Class of 2001 ' s last year at Cal a memorable one. Disseminating information to the large body of seniors was done mostly through the use of e-mail and the internet. A monthly e- newsletter called the Senior News and Clues and the Seniors Crad Gateway, a website launch ed in January 2001, provided seniors with pertinent information. December and May graduates also received the Crad Guide, a step-by-step brochure filled with information about the Commencement Convocation, departmental ceremonies, as well as ways to plan visits for family and friends. Information about the activities planned by the Senior Week and Commencement Convocation Committees was also distributed utilizing " innovative and different ways of catching the interest of graduating seniors " said Jennifer Kim, a member of the Commencement Committee. Starling in October, seniors around campus could he found wearing Class story by CnmJViA Noz photos courtesy of Jason Siuon of 2001 buttons on their backpacks distributed by the Californians which " instilled a sense of class spirit, " Kim commented. One of the major goals of the Californians was to resurrect some of Cal ' ; oldest traditions and stage social events that appeal to the Class of 2001 . Armed with the suggestions they received, the event organizers embarked on a journey to plan three days of activities for their fellow classmates. Jud- Liu, the Vice President of Senior Week, commented that Senior Week is a time for " hard working seniors to celebrate. Celebration at our university occur often, but it ' s been 40 years since we had done anything quite like this. " The events includec the annual Grad Fair, Senior Pilgrimage, Painting the Big " C, " Pac Bell Park Night, and the Blue and Gold Bay Cruise The theme of the week was " 2001 : A Senior Odyssey " and was a completely sold out event. The Senior Pilgrimage originated in 1874 and offered students one last chance to take in the sites of the Berkeley campus. The senior class would, on a date near graduation, dress up in their caps and gowns and gather near Sather Gate to begin a tour of campus. During this year ' s tour, the Class of 2001 kept with tradition and listened to prominent campus individuals share the history of major campus landmarks followed by a rousing rendition of Cal songs by participants. When the Big " C " was built in 1905 by Cal students, the seniors painted it white the week of graduation. Although the " C " had not been painted white to commemorate graduation for 25 years, the Class of 2001 resumec this old tradition. During this event, the seniors shared brunch while prize were raffled and a brief history of the Big " C " was presented. Seniors seeking a more social scene celebrated at both the Senior Night at Pac Bell Park and the Blue and Gold Bay Cruise. Over 300 seniors gathered at the ncwiv built Pac Bell Park to enjov a San Francisco Giants ivent organizers provided approximately 250 members of the Class of 2001 with signs to help cheer on the San Francisco Giants to victory at Pac Bell Park 1 ... bO y ?u ti Sk- » f kN .pnior Californians Juan Pjblo Ferrer and Lhnstina Noz table on sprout Plaza unrjer the California Alumni Association tent. The Californians passed out information about Commencement Convocation, Senior Week, copies of the Senior News and Clues Newsletter, and other senior-related news Head football coach, Tom Holmoe, addresses a group of 60 Seniors at the Senior Week Pilgrimage. Here they paused to reflect on Gal ' s athletic history in front on the Papy Waldroff statue near faculty Glade. Game The Blue Gold cruise in the San Francisco Bay provided guests with four hours of Mardi Gras festivities complete with food, two floors of dancing, and free p rizes. Along with Senior Week, the other major event organized by the Californians is the Class of 2001 Commencement Convocation held May 9 in the Greek Theatre. Organizers worked diligently to " ensure that every little detail was paid attention to, and that everybody ' s viewpoints and concerns were integrated in making this event possible, " Humaira Merchant, Vice President of the Commencement Committee, said. Merchant and her committee surveyed their fellow classmates and asked them to submit their top picks for the keynote speaker. Merchant stressed that this process differs from other schools in that ' Students played such a key role in selecting the speaker " The efforts of the organizers paid off when former U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno accepted the invitation from the Class of 2001 and Chancellor Robert Berdahl to be the keynote speaker. The organizers also strove to put their own stamp on their Commencement Convocation and introduced a number of new elements to the ceremony The most noticeable difference this year included the Senior Procession, which included over 300 seniors in regalia marching into the Greek Theatre. Merchant noted that the seniors proceeding into the theater would sit with their class during the ceremony instead of with their families, a " feature that will make it feel more like a graduation. " In keeping with the theme " 2001 : A Senior Odyssey, " the class asked the Cal marching band to perform the theme song from the movie 2001 A Space Odyssey. The event organizers felt thai these touches would make the 2001 Commencement more enjoyable for both the seniors and their families and friends. The class banner, designed by senior 111 in Pablo Ferrer, was also unveiled at the Convocation, Ferrer .■. mild the blue and gold shield shaped banner to " hearken back to the turn of the century, but with a modern twist " and to capture the spirit of the class. And so, as these dedicated and spirited members of the Class of 2001 made their way to the Alumni House every Monday they I bought of their fellow classmates. They were there to plan an iidyssey An odyssey that neither they nor the Class of 2001 will ever forget. Christina Noz is a graduating senior majonng in English. She serves as the Secretary of the Class of 2001 and has been a memt)er of the Californians (formerly the Class Council of 2001) for four years. Ey Berkeley Model United Nations (BMUN) Students Host Annual Model United Nations Conference at Berkeley The United Nations was established in 1942 with the United Nations Charter signed locally in the city of the bay, San Francisco. This soon gave rise to Model United Nations programs, organizations, and clubs that sprang up globally at universities and high schools. According to the United Nations, ' The Model United Nations is a simulation of the United Nations system in which students assume the roles of ambassadors to the United Nations and debate current global issues. Participants seek ways, through diplomacy and negotiation, in which the world community can deal with complex global concerns such as the environment, economic development, refugees, AIDS, conflict resolution, disarmament, and human rights. Young people from diverse backgrounds participate in these educational exercises to experience first-hand decision-making processes and diplomatic work at the United Nations. " At Cal. the program began in 1952 and since then has hosted the annual Berkeley Model United Nations Conference, which is regarded as the oldest conference on the West Coast. BMUN is composed of a secretary general who acts as the president of the organization, overseeing all aspects within the club. Under him are six Under Secretary Generals, who are appointed to office. Each Under-Secretary General specifically focuses on one of six areas: Logistics, Publications, Class and Style, Chair Staff training. Delegate Workshop, and Social Relations. In addition, the Assistant Secretary General, Treasurer, and Secretary serve the Secretary General. Also, the club consists of an additional thirty members who are divided into various staffs headed by the officers. " With over forty members, BMUN attracts a diverse collection of individuals who are united by their passion for Model United Nations, by their desire to give back to their community-fellow high school delegates whose shoes they once traveled in, " says senior economics major Trey Andamo. This group of individuals begins work in the fall semester preparing for the Berkeley Model United Nations Conference, which takes place right at Cal every April. " Its hard to believe that a love of debate, diplomacy, and promoting international relations could bond SO people as different as night and day together. All year, we work together on both a logistical as well as social effort, to produce the MUN experience of a lifetime forever 1,000 high school students, " says sophomore Monica Dalton. Catering to high schools throughout California, from as far south as Laguna Hills to as far north as Sacramento, BMUN hosts the only conference for some students and one of the best for others. Participating in clubs and educational programs at their local schools, high school delegates apply their training and knowledge hands-on during the three day conference. This diligent and dedicated group conquered an infinite list of tasks ranging from particular responsibilities such as the choice and placement of flower arrangements to the assembling of national flags that decorated all areas creating an aesthetically pleasing conference. More meticulous work surrounded the layout of publications and collating of information packets. However, this immense effort by all definitely paid off at the Maritu MIka, Bhardid Bakhtdf i. and Huy Luong show off lh«ir gaveK and committer Mgns bffofe faking off to gf««( the delegates • ' ! Foulk«v l«nior Kn w tkrvld jMU iupnoiiioie Ffancrt Nguy n nr eirt cctcbralF ov»c BMUN s succnslul 49lh inva commencement of this year ' s 49 " ' session as students and advisors filed in to tal e their seats at the Pauley Ballroom during the opening ceremony. The stunning view of the campanile framed bySproul Hall to the left and Valley Life Science Building to the right were the remembered first impressions of Cal and of BMUN. With everyone dressed in business attire, there was a prevailing professional atmosphere. Just like in the United Nations headquarters in New York City when the body convened, roll call was taken of all member states, and Secretary General Andamo proceeded to extend his welcome to all the students. The array of students that attend in conjunction with the diversity of the club lend themselves to an incredulous three days compacted with educational learning and social interaction. As junior Tomomi Harkey, a Political Economy of Industrial Societies major, puts it. " It is a learning process that is not the typical lecture from a teacher..and its ability to teach life skills, such as speech, debate, real world issues, quick thinking, and confidence is enormous. " Over the course of three days, students headed off various committees to assume their ambassadorships. Delegates were able to interact in a variety of fashions beginning with general debate about concerns regarding the issues at hand. The best speeches were the ones in which delegates were knowledgeable, passionate, eloquent, and at times humorous. During caucuses, delegates quickly dispersed from their seats to congregate in different areas of the room, explaining policies, discussing solutions or their strategic implementation. As chairs and vice chairs guided the delegates through debate, many ideas and solutions underwent multiple consolidations and revisions at which point formatted resolutions were placed on the floor for further debate. After thorough analysis by the diplomats, resolutions carrying the consensus of the committee were passed and often limes on the last day signifying the end of the conference. Hard work was rewarded with Saturday night ' s Delegate Dance. Forced enemies due to conflicting country policies could be seen getting down on the dance floors while chairs were busy dealing out hands at the black jack table or spinning the wheel at the roulette table-all part of BMUN ' s very own casino. Here both high school and college students, relaxed m t shirts and jeans, relished In the fun-fljled atmosphere. As the conference came to its conclusion on the third day. triumph and sorrow were evident on the faces of all. Delegates departed from Berkeley with awards in hand, with invaluable interpersonal and communication skills in mind, with friendships and smiles engraved in their memories— but with sorrow that it was now over. For the secretariats, who strived so hard to put on an incredible conference, their goal was attained. As with every ending, a certain amount of ambivalence was present. The chairs were now TOP: With gavels in hand, the chairs file in to assume their seals in Pauley Ballroom for the opening ceremony. B0TT0M:Vice chairs, situated in the first row.along wrth l.tOO high school students, who will assume the role of ambassadors over the next three days, eagerly anticipate opening remarks from Secretary General Trey Andamo. Stacked. The flowers tossed. The gavels have been handed off. And members resumed their lives post Berkeley Model United Nations Conference. Though the delegates have gone back to their hometowns, they left behind an anticipation of their return at next year ' s conference. With this in mind, the secretariat celebrates with an end of the year banquet and begins planning for next year ' s conference-its 50 " " anniversary. sto ySphotoiby LinDan, A mtsT-rfAMUiMatiiofBMUN Vki Chw Of nt SocM, Curutw, md HiAUMTA wM CouMrnH. v CO J QJ Consistent Excellence- Men ' s Gymnastics places third in NCAA Tournament $y The Cal men ' s gymnastics team remained at the very top of the nation ' s elite this year. Led by star sophomores Cody Moore and Michael Ashe, as well asm a balanced mix of promising youngsters and solid upperclassmen. including seniors Andrew Hampy. Tal MoscoviU; David Eskildsen and Ian Kelly-Thomas, the Bears tore through their regular-season schedule and finished third at the NCAA Championships. Under the guidance of head coach Barry Weiner. Cal has become one of the powerhouses of collegiate gymnastics, winning back-to-back national championships in 1997 and 1998 and remaining in the top 5 consistently. Early in the season, the Bears faced a big challenge-not from opponents like UC Santa Barbara and Stanford, whom they dispatched easily but from their own high expectations. The NCAA implemented new rules this season, which grade the athletes by the same critena as Olympic and professional competitors. The athletes had to perform much more challenging skills in their routines, and earK meets were marred by slips, falls, and low scores. Weiner was scathing in his criticism at that point, saying after a win at the Cardinal invitational in Stanford: " When I look at the better teams in the country, we ' re not even close. If the guys think they will win the championship performing like this, they are wrong. Unless we work harder, we will not even qualify for the NCAA finals. " The team continued to win, but Weiner and the athletes themselves stayed focused on the improvement they needed to make. The team remained optimistic that the scores would improve as they got into better shape and became comfortable with their challenging new routines. The first breakthrough came February 6, when Cal scored 213.850 in a win over the UCSB Cauchos. It was an improvement of more than eight points over their previous season high, and put the Bears in the same pack as leaders like Oklahoma. Michigan and Penn State. The rest of the regular story by Ceonoe Chkovam photos courtesy ofSiMAn Amstv season was inconsistent, and the team felt it had a lot to prove when it hosted the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation (MPSF) hampionships at Haas Pavilion March 23 24. Cal had its sights set on the iklahoma Sooners, the most dominant team not only in the conference, ut also in the NCAA. Although the Bears fell short and had to settle for second, they stablished season highs on the high bar, vault and floor exercise, and njoyed individual success as well. Moore and Ashe swept the top two spots 1 the AllAround competition, while Ashe and Bkildsen took the top spots n pommel horse. For his success, Moore was named MPSF Co-Gymnast of de Year, sharing the award with Oklahoma ' s Steve Van Etten. Cal seemed to gain confidence from its strong performance against uch top competition, and made its biggest progress at the NCAA hampionships in Columbus, Ohio April 5-7. The Bears finished third in fie team finals with a score of 216.775, behind host Ohio State (218.125) nd favorite Oklahoma (217.125). They were led by a dominant effort from loore. who finished third in the all-around with a career-high 54.775, nd qualified for the finals in high bar (first), parallel bars (third) and oor exercise (first). The Cal Men ' s Gymnastics team placed 3rd at this year ' s NCAA championships. In the next day ' s individual finals, it was Ashe ' s turn to shine. While Moore was admittedly exhausted from the day before and did not perform to his potential. Ashe repeated as NCAA champion on the high bar, and placed fourth in the pommel horse. Ashe, Moore and freshman David Lloyd Eaton all achieved All-American status for Cal. Although the perfectionist Weiner said he was still not satisfied, he was proud of his team: " You want your team to perform its best in the most important competition, " he said. " We ' ve done that five years in a row now. so we must be doing something right. " An 1 1 -0 regular season, second in conference ranked in the top 1 1 for every event. One repeat national champion and three All Americans. Most importantly, third in the nation. Yeah, they probably are doing something right. George Chikovani is a freshman and Political Economy of Industnaliwd Soctelies nufor He did not know anything about gymnastics until he covered the Cal Bears ' ?001 season for the Daily Cal. -dy The Student Parent Association, a registered student group at UC Berkeley, is committed to not only I ' umiutmy bludent pjreiit roleiUion jnd encouraging their dcadfmii. success, but also to fostering a sense of community and nuitudi support among student parents within the vast cosmos of Berkeley. The association is active in identifying pohc barriers and lacl of resources available to student parents, and advocates for story by photoi courtesy of PJ. M KAinm, Noau Smmnc, wo Rosin Vtuaouci the creation of or changes in existing policy and services. Although student parents are not always able to navigate the bureaucracyor have their voices heard on an individual level, collectively they have the power to affect change. Attending UC Berkeley is mentally challenging for any student, and being a parent as well presents additional financial, mental, and physical challenges. We believe it is vital for student parents to have a support network and to be around others who are also student parents at Cal. Soma de Bourbon. SPA President, says " UC Berkeley can be a very stressful and competitive place, and if you are a parent, you need somewhere to belong and share your common stress with other student parents. The SPA fosters an atmosphere that is conducive to both academic life and parenting. " A typical scenario is one in which a parent walks onto campus, and is exhausted because they have been up all night with their sick child. Additionally they have a midterm in two hours. When a parent comes to the Student Parent Center or attends a SPA meeting or event, they find community, fellowship, and an understanding that can only be borne of common experience. Andrea Weary, a student parent, comments. " Many student parents at Cal feel stigmatized when our identities as student parents are discovered. We are often greeted with shock, and are thereon treated as outsiders to the academic world. " Student parents strive not only to be UCB scholars, but also loving and effective parents, who take pride in their two roles. Each year we put on events such as our annual Recognition Banquet, in which student parent graduates are recognized both for their academic accomplishments and for TOP: SPA Treasurer PJ MacAlpine and her son Chrislopher; SPA Vice-President Noelle Spanne. her husband Dave, and son Nathaniel. SPA President Soma de Bourbon and her daughter Kaya: and SPA memljer Laurie Kline and her son Jacob MIDDLE TOP: Monica Weqner. SPA Secretary and graduating senior.and her children Erin and Matthew MIDDLE BOTTOM: Patti Rede, a founding member of the SPA. staff member of the Student Parent Center, and friend of all student parents, and her son Max BOTTOM: Norton Mitchell and his son Nicholas at an SPA tMrsquet celebrate graduating student parents 2 Student Parent Association LEFT: Michelle Parces, mother of Emiliano, speaks out on behalf of the SPA at a demonstration for affordable housing organized by student parents. BELOW: Sascha Gleckler.and her daughter Lola, and Suyapa Villavir. and her daughter Sabrina, protest the lack of affordable housing for student parents and their families. their commitment to their children. At this banquet, we also recognize faculty and staff who have demonstrated support, understanding, and encouragement for student parents and their academic goals. This year P.J. MacAlplne. SPA Treasurer, has created a more formal way to recognize them through the SPA Faculty Hall of Fame. Faculty who are nominated receive an award at the banquet, and their names are posted In each respective department. Through the Hall of Fame we hope to strengthen ties between faculty and student parents. SPA events serve to build community and to celebrate our student parent families. It is also our goal as an association to be both an advocate and a voice for this underrepresented and often overlooked segment of the student population and their children. Beatriz Navarro is a student parent and an advocate for the UC Berkeley Breastfeeding Support Program, which provides education and campus lactation rooms for faculty, staff, and students who choose to breastfeed their babies. Navarro notes, " It can be very difficult when student parents lack the know how to persevere In the midst of a large campus. " Together we find solidarity and strength. For instance, student parents have been and continue to be active in the struggle for UCB to provide affordable and quality housing for student families. The SPA also helped to pass a bill before the ASUC Senate In the spring of 2001 that allocated funds to install changing tables on campus, which are desperately needed. Student families also face a childcare system that is insufficient in size to serve the needs of the numerous UCB parents, and a total lack of an affordable Dependent Health Insurance Plan. The issues to be addressed are numerous, as are the obstacles placed between student parents and positive change. We will continue advocating for student parents at Cal until we are heard, both for our benefit and for the generations of student parents who will follow. Although we come from diverse backgrounds, we are bound together by our love for our children and our love of learning, and by our desire to overcome the elitist attitude that would bar student parents from higher education. In memory of Patricia Anne Conti Bartell Kualapai. a loving mother and dedicated Cal student, who would have graduated this May. We send our love to her two children Angelique and Dax. PJ. MacAlpine is the Treasurer of the SPA and is a transfer student with a double maior m lir guistKs and music This is het first year with the SPA PJ is also a CO ' founder of the faculty Hall of fame Hef son Chnstopher is twelve years old Robin Velasque2 is a graduate student in social welfare She is also an acttve member of the SPA although she is not a parent Noelle Spanrte is lf»e Vice-PreMdent of the SPA. Her son Nathaniel is two years old. She is a graduating senicK nsajonrtg in geography and has been active in tfie SPA for two years. -(Ey Expand your educational horizons. Realize that learning can take place anywhere. Teach others what you know. Broaden your field of knowledge. People ' s Test Prep 94 IDS 110 96 Learning About The Simpson ' s .... 98 Extension Students 100 Peer Advising 1 02 Art Students 104 Interdisciplinary Studies 1 06 -€y Each year, over one million high school students take the SAT and hundreds of colleges use those scores to determine which students get in and which students are left behind. An entire industry has sprung up to prepare students for taking the SAT. Some programs can cost in excess of $1,000. This multi-million dollar industry thrives on the increasingly competitive nature of admissions to the most selective universities in the country. But is the numerical competition of SAT scores the best way to determine a student ' s chances of admission? In recent years the SAT has come under fire for having distinct race, gender, and socioeconomic biases. Critics of the test claim that nothing this biased should play such a crucial role in determining a student ' s future. Compounding the perceived inequality of the SAT is the fad that often students who need test preparation classes the most are the ones least able to afford them. Most students who take test preparation courses are privileged students who are already college-bound. A campus service group, the People ' s Test Preparation Service has decided to take steps to fight this inequity right at its source. Founded in 1995 by Chitra Aiyar and Ben Onerof, FTPS currently sends 28 teachers and six coordinators to various high schools throughout the Bay Area. In the last half decade, Bay Area high school students from underprivileged areas have benefited from PTPS ' s free SAT preparation courses. The eight-week program covers every section on the SAT and it also story by Dmd Miw mttn David Duman photos by Sahov Lit Dedicated Cal students volunteer their Saturday mofnings to Mp prepare youn9 students for the dreadful SATs People ' s Test Preparation Service Helping Local Youths Conquer the SAT H jrovides a forum for students to voice their concerns about testing and ollege admissions. Classes are held at schools and community centers hroughout the East Bay, including Berkeley. Oakland, San Leandro. and Richmond. In Fall 2000, FTPS expanded to include a teaching site in San rancisco. Most of the students in the classes are from underprivileged )ackgrounds and would have to struggle to afford college, leaving them vith little means to pay for SAT programs like those offered by Kaplan and he Prmccton Review. Large numbers of students at some of the sites are recent immigrants vith limited English proficiency, presenting even more obstacles for volunteer teachers to overcome. " Makmg the students feel comfortable inough to exercise and develop their English skills is the key in beginning he learning process, " remarked freshman Gillian Madill, a FTPS teacher at i lission High School in San Francisco. " Especially with the SAT, it is mportant to convey ' given ' information and relationships that these tudents from other countries and backgrounds lack. " Classes meet once a week and often range in size from five to thirty tudents. Four trained teachers, all UC Berkeley students and graduates, ead each class. While some teachers receive college credit for their work, nany volunteer simply because they want to help. " When students find out hat we are doing all of this voluntarily it really shows them that there are jeople who care about them, " FTPS Executive Director, junior Shawn Jridgeman said. The purpose of FTPS is not just to help students score higher on the SAT. ' Because the secrets of the SAT are opened up to them, they think about iducation in a different way; they begin to see a distinction between earning something of value, and simply scoring well on a standardized ;est. " Bridgeman added. For that reason, FTPS is excited by UC President Richard Atkinson ' s proposal to eliminate the SAT I as a factor in UC admissions because it gives further recognition that the SAT is not an accurate measure of students ' intelligence and college potential [see page 66 for more information on Atkinson ' s proposal]. The hope is that this proposal will be the first step towards making quality college education equally available to all students. If the proposal were approved and the SAT was de emphasized. People ' s Test Preparation Service would continue to provide students support by aiding them in the college admissions process. Although FTPS strives for all of its students to achieve excellence, there is a certain goal that at least some FTPS teachers have in mind. Bridgeman remarked, " This year, while we were tabling at Calapalooza, a couple of freshmen approached us and told us how they had taken our course, which helped them get into Cal, which is really what our program is aiming for. " TOP ' I can gel this one, Crnon,..quadfalic formula. ..factor...! got rtf A student makes a breakthrough on her practtce test. RIGHT: Hoping to get into their dream colleges, these ICKal Berkeley high school students work hard to do well on their SATs David Durrwn. a first-year inter ded rhefOfic major, is a firstsemester teacher for People ' s Test Preparation Service. S Taking- the Technological Plunge Professor Azevedo and Professor Cravotta Take IDS 110 Students For a Dive into the Virtual Community Wiki Webs, Cybergeography, web cams, and debugging— these topics make up only a small part of the diverse and rich material covered by the teaching duo of Americ Azevedo and Nicholas Cravotta. When they teach Interdisciplinary Studies 110, Introduction to Computers, they do more than just talk— they immerse their students in the dynamic world of computer technology. Professor Azevedo en)oy% teaching hii IDS clai% that 1% always filled with Cal tpiriled stud«nts who want lo try new things. When Professor Azevedo steps onto the stage, even from the farthest seat in 1 Pimentel, you can see a sparkle in his eye and a smile on his face A man of ideas, he effusively goes on tangents about the direction of technological advancement, the latest web-based educational tools, and human-computer interactivity-challenging students to look at technology from these perspectives. With over ten years of coding experience under hi belt, Professor Cravotta is the technical expert who also has a sense of humor. He spices up lectures with colorful analogies, such as likening web design to preparing for a meal, and makes learning JavaScript more tangible by referring to some " practical " uses for the ccxJe, such as using arrays to match up singles for a dating service. Together, Azevedo and Cravotta start with the very basics, from teachini students how to use Microsoft Windows, then HTML, and finally JavaScript The culmination of knowledge is then applied in the students ' final projects-the development of their own web pages. However, the class is much more than lecturing and labs-amid the various tangents e xplored b Azevedo. one has emerged into a core component of the class-the virtual community The virtual community is the culmination of years of project collaboration by Azevedo with various experts and companies in the technology industry, to steer computers towards the realm of tulturewarc Cultureware ties in with the philosophy that people, computing, and organizations are all interrelated, where cultureware serves as the application for group interactivity, especially in the educational field v Azevedo states. " I have had several collaborative projects in the past. In all these cases it has been important to realize that dialogue is the heart of education, both face to face and online. " As a pioneer of the integration ol technology with education, in the past, he has also set up the basic patten that became the Golden Gate University CyberCampus, featuring online classes, now with over 20(X) students and 90 classes per semester. In IDS 1 10, Azevedo and Cravotta participate in the online classroom forum with the students through a vanety of discussion topics. " Having th online forum has enabled us to rethink the relationship between teachint; and learning. IDSl 10 is no longer a class with an enrollment of 500: it is a community of 500 individuals who. if they chose, no longer have to be los in the crowd, ' explains Cravotta. By simply signing up and logging onto th forum, students have access to posted homework assignments, class notes Blacklightning announcements, the online lecture, and an HTML and Java Help Zone. Through the forum the class has geared itself towards responding to and personalizing the needs of itorybyHtMuiNWanc the Students, by opening up the grading policy photos by Roesy fUnooiPH for discussion, having the students come up with questions for the midt erm, and the rofessors holding online office hours. However, the students and professors digress to many other topics in le forum. They communicate through live chats and by posting messages. )pular discussions set up independently by the students in the forum idude the Haas Zone, where students set up study groups for pre-business rerequisite classes; " The Simpsons " fan club, where students post endless ;ts of their favorite quotes from the show, and even a discussion on jddhism and the meaning of life. The overwhelming response to the irum, with hundreds of IDS 1 10 students signing in regularly-has shown 3w successful the forum has been as an interactive educational tool. As )phomore Jiyeon Yoo posted in a discussion. " I believe that this class is the oneer of a new method of teaching_this method of virtual contact, virtual )mmunity and streaming broadcast will be the way of education in the iture. It is not only efficient in terms of time but makes everyone in the ass feel connected. " The virtual community has received much acclaim throughout the )mputing community. Azevedo has been invited to give talks about the )S 1 10 classroom model at companies and schools. Several publications jve expressed interest in running stories on the subject as well. Among le global online communities, he has also spoken to many leading experts the field. However, Azevedo also credits the success of the community to his udents. " I enjoy the Cal spirit! Students here are really willing to try new lings, to be innovative, to be leaders moving us into the future. I am quite rious when I say that the students in this class have pushed this cpenment along. " His appreciation is more than met by the students. Ithough the class is held late in the afternoon three times a week, there e many die hard IDS 1 10 fans who come unfailingly to hear the newest pdates on the virtual community and participate in Azevedo and ravoiias " dialogue " teaching, where students are actively involved in the cture. This reciprocation of enthusiasm and gratitude shows yet another ' success of the class-where despite the large SOO person lecture hall, Si ' s, and limited office hours, professor and student may overcome it all to irm a personal relationship. TOP: This IDS student studtes his notes before lecture BOTTOM: Students sit in Pimentel Hall listening and taking notes to the IDS lecture. UnhA It is common to hear a complaints about how boring a class was, or how hard a midterm was, but for students who enrolled in The Simpson ' s decal class, these remarks were unheard of. What is it that makes this class so interesting and exciting? Perhaps it is the topic: a popular TV show that combines the sarcastic mockery of everyday life with the comical and witty characters that have a little bit of us in them. Or maybe it is the teachers, who enthusiastically portray the show not only as a source of entertainment, but also one of intellectual commentary. According to the course description, the decal class focuses on the multiple layers of humor the show uses to satirize American culture, politics and society and the ways that the show ' s animated format allows the creators to insert subtle jabs at American society Through debate and discussion after viewing episodes, students are expected to pick out and analyze aspects of The Simpson ' s that make it different from other cartoons and sitcoms. The instructors, junior Eddie Clarke, a legal studies major, senior Elena Byhoff, and senior Nate Cook, both economics majors, teamed up to lead the class in discussing the issues raised in numerous episodes. One week, the class viewed episodes dealing with family issues. Watching a clip from an episode where Lisa got her saxophone, they searched for how the Simpson family differs from typical American families, as portrayed on TV. Students debated how this misrepresentation showed what the creator ' s hoped to accomplish. Every week a new topic was presented and students were encouraged to voice their opinions. " My favorite discussion was regarding sexual harassment because the views of the class on this subject were very broad and it allowed me to delve deeper into my own views, " said Angel Cesillos after his the class that watched an episode dealing with a false accusation of sexual harassment against Homer Simpson. Cook, a senior economics major, decided to teach The Simpson ' s decal class because he was a student in the class an earlier semester and wanted to be able to talk about the topic as an instructor He has always been interested in the show and hoped the students " would have (un and get a I " Despite the laughter, the fun, I and the entertainment the Bstudents enjoy, the class requires I deep intellectual thought and Bconcern for the hidden social and ■ political commentaries. " better understanding of the genius behind The Simpson ' s. ' This goal was evidently accomplished and created enthusiasm among the students and ir the loud discussions. Chords were struck in the Simpson ' s loving enthusiasts, and with each episode, the students found aspects of the episode that reminded them of the real world or parts that were so different from everyday life that they were repulsed by it. Debates were raised and students found that their sentiments about a seemingly foolish and lighthcarted show were deeply engrained and controversial. Ramin Rahimian. a first year student, said, " I really like the heated debalK that come up in class, but I find the class also very relaxing because after spending five and a half hours of class on Thursdays, I like to just sit and watch the show " Thus, whereas the topics were argued, the class was also an outlet for the otherwise stressful and hectic schedules of Cal students. 5 story by jAMie Chen I photos by Samdt Ui Every two weeks, the students vere expected to submit a dialogue jetween two characters, in jreparation for their final project: a icript of a full episode. The class iivided into groups of four in vhich the students created original Simpson ' s scripts. Using the cast of he sitcom and usually comical routines, the groups created an episode ncludmg the elements that were discussed in class. The satire, the irony, he comedy were all incorporated into this final project, which expressed vhat students learned in examining and analyzing specific episodes hroughout the semester. The Simpson ' s decal class has been popular among UC Berkeley ;tudents for the past several years, which is representative of the jopularity of the show among the American public. Instructor, junior Eddie Clark believes, " the sitcom has been so popular because it appeals ;o a wide range of people. Children like it because its a funny cartoon, ;eenagers like it because they have grown up with it, and adults like it because of its sophisticated humor. " It is no wonder that students, semester after semester, decide to spend their spare time at this class, which combines an interesting and popular show with insight and in lepth study. Freshman Chip Newman tried to enroll in the class, but was unable to because the large numbers of people interested in the class filled the two sections. " I wanted to take the class because there is a omplicated and interesting subplot behind the fagade and I wanted to get a fuller understanding of that. " he said. Thus. The Simpson ' 5 decal class combines the humor of the longest running animated sitcom and the multiple layers involved in the social and political satire. Students were interested in the issues, such as media, drugs. Students enjoy discussing the American pop culture and stereotypes depicted in the Simpsons episodes they watch each week. Instuctor, Nate Cook, reminds students to look for symbolism and themes before playing the episode for this class session. alcohol, addiction and family values addressed in the show and the teachers were enthused to teach the topic. Despite the laughter, the fun, and the entertainment the students enjoy, the class requires deep intelleaual thought and concern for the hidden social and political commentaries. Ey A Different Introduction U.C. Berkeley from an Extension Perspective " For three and a half months, six hundred of us trekked to the big brick building on the corner of Hillegass and Dwight, fondly known to us as ' Hillegass High. ' We are the Extension students of UC Berkeley. As spring admits, we were given the golden opportunity to attend Hillegass High, an offer that was contemplated by all but only seleaed by a few intelligent souls. There were ups and downs to the program, but I ' d say overall it was an excellent way to ease into ' Big Berkeley ' (although thoughts to the contrary can be found carved into many of the desks, including Top Ten Reasons Why I Hate Extension ' and other unprintable comments.) " These are the words of Tia Lucchese. freshman, who just finished her term on the Hillegass campus of UC Berkeley In general, her sentiments reflect those of the other students who made the decision to ease into their spring admission. Extension students have higher graduation rates and GPAs than regularly admitted students. They participate in all facets of the Cal experience. " Four out of five students who have completed the program have indicated they felt they made the right choice and have recommended the program to their friends. " is the official word, via the Extension website. " All of my best friends even now were originally from the program, " one participant said. The program ' s official name is UC Extension ' s Fall Program for TOP -The wooded environment ol the sign beliei Extension ' s location near Telegraph Avenue MIDDLE Come on in The arched doors provide an elegant and inviting entrance to college freshman BOTTOM: The afternoon light bathes a classroocn tempocanly devoid of students. -0- •reshmen. Established in 1983, the program accepts 500 students per year vho Inave been admitted to Cal for the spring semester and gives them a :hance to take UC equivalent classes in a cozy environment during the fall emester. The classes are small-ranging from 14 75 students-and are aught by approved faculty members who have shown an mterest m eaching freshmen. Grades remain on record, but do not affect a student ' s )verall UC GPA. The students get to know each other well, being around the ,ame 500 people for 15 weeks, and ultimately leave the program to mbrace high levels of success as Cal students and beyond. Extension ' s brick buildings are unpretentious and, in daytime, always ined with students talking, studying, and hanging out. The walk from ampus is an issue (it is four blocks away from Bancroft) since it physically emoves the Extension students from the rest of the campus community Feedback about the program is largely positive. " It was a really good ransition from high school, " says junior Cretchen Boger. ' The teachers are pproachable and there are small classes that are mostly in the same place. " Senior Anthony Wirth says, " I hear conflicting stories about why ixtension has been implemented, but I think It may have been good for ne. I did not know how much studying you needed to do at Cal, and my irst semester grades were a disgrace. Getting credit for the work that I did lo, but not having it count against my GPA, was perfect. " Lucchese adds to this positive sentiment, saying " It was a lot easier to neet people, because many of the same people were in all of one ' s classes. " Freshmen Extension was created to ease the discrepancies between fall ind spring enrollment numbers and to give a greater number of qualified tudents a chance to attend Cal. After fall, many students, especially new mes. drop out due to stress from the workload and decisions to pursue ither things. Their departures mean that there is more room in the dorms nd classrooms for other students by the time spring comes. Extension lurtures the minds of these students during the fall until it is time for hem to assume their places as full-fledged Cal students. However, the extension program is not without its share of controversy jrtension students are just as prepared and college ready as any other new lal students, but their status denies them certain things that fall admits egard as given rights. The RSF. for example, charges them a $99 fee for use if its facilities. For a while, it was hard for them to purchase season football ickets. There is also the problem of explaining to other people what they ire doing. " At the end I was really ready to be a Berkeley student, " Boger ays. " 1 was tired of explaining to everyone what Extension was. " Perhaps the greatest problem spring admits face, however, is housing, lerkeley ' s housing situation is infamous throughout the Bay Area. The tesidence Hall system strives to acclimate students to the campus area for a ' ear during their guaranteed housing period. However. Freshmen ixtension students are not guaranteed housing. They are allowed to apply. )ut their applications receive a lower priority than do those of students idmitted for the fall. While there Is always a chance thai they will get lousing in a dorm, it is very unlikely and most students turn to the coops, he Creek system, independent residence halls, or the apartment scene. A student strolls leisurely to class in the center of the Hiliegass campus. ' ■ . ■ IS S This is sometimes an education in itself. " My first week (in Casa Zimbabwe, one of the co ops) someone put up signs saying they had lost their pet snake-which was funny until I realized it was not a joke. 1 am told two-thirds of the drugs in Berkeley circulate through that confine, and that may be a conservative estimate, " says Wirth. However, he adds " On the bright side: I met some interesting people, saw and experienced just how diverse Cal is, helped with some cool parties, learned about self reliance, gained an appreciation for the dorms, and had fun cooking brunch each Sunday for 127 people. I now wear my ' I Survived CZ ' shirt with pride. " Boger found a place to stay at Tau House, an independent dorm of 100 people. Many international students lived there, in additiorvto many Extension students who had also learned about it during their search for a place to live, giving it a diverse population to say the least. " I couldn ' t have asked for a better situation, " she says. The Fall Extension Program for Freshmen, is, at its core, what UC Berkeley is all about. It takes students who are hard workers and lets them prove themselves as adults in addition to guaranteeing them an education. It fosters strong, close friendships and equips students to deal well with the world after school. Though the students who go through it are sometimes treated as less than such by their university, ultimately the program seems to earn approval from its participants. " I came in with a feeling that I wanted to prove myself. " Wirth says. ' I was driven to prove that 1 should have been a regular admit, and that I belonged. " This drive and sentiment have been leading factors fueling the success of past and present students in the Extension program. Uofy by piaurti by SamotLh -e- Students Reaching Out Peer Advising Interns provide one-pn-one advising services to students in the residence nails The Peer Advising Intern Program was started in the residence hails six years ago when a Unit 3 resident was fed up with the lack of advising services offered by the University. She went straight to Unit 3 Academic Program Coordinator. Katie Dustin. and suggested having peer advisors provided in the residence halls. The following year, the resident became the first Peer Advising Intern. Since then. Peer Advising Interns have been hired in all five units. The PAI program is currently in its second year of providing academic advising services to students living in the residence halls. As a freshman, I was fortunate to have the one and only PAI in Unit i live on my floor. If I or any of my floormates had questions, we knew we could turn to our PAI for answers. The close contact with an advisor proved to be extremely beneficial; at such a large university, it is easy to get confused about the rules and policies. It is also easy to feel alone in your academic dilemmas, and having an older student who can provide some support is a big source of relief I truly appreciated the services of my PAI, but noticed that many of the residents in Unit 3 did not know that a peer advisor was available to them as a resource. I also noticed that many new students asked questions that would have been easily answered by the PAI. There needed to be something connecting these students to PAI services or any other advising services, for that matter. Many of my friends who also lived in the residence halls became frustrated by the difficulty of finding answers to their questions regarding academic policies and rules here at Berkeley. When they went to advisors to ask for help, many came back disappointed with complaints of poor advising. To be fair, some of my friends also had positive advising experiences with certain advisors who they gladly recommended to their friends. Of those who complained, many found their advisors seemingly disinterested with their situations. As a result, these students felt rushed and uncomfortable during their advising sessions and were left feeling unsatisfied with the answers they received. My mam motivation for becoming a PAI was to connect students to the available advising services and to do what I could to provide students with story by Jean 8ai photos by Sandy Lie the personal attention that they needed in order to address their academic concerns. It was important for me to show to the students that the university was not as impersonal as it seemed; that there were people available and willing to help them. The year that I served as a PAI, I was fortunate enough to work with a fantastic partner. Because each residence hall is so large, two PAI ' s are provided to service the needs of the entire residence hall community without placing too much stress on a single peer advisor. Together we worked hard to promote and advertise the PAI program by adding services and making ourselves available outside regular office hours. As many students were still unaware of the PAI program, we focused on reaching out to the 1 200+ residents of Unit 3. We started a Weekly Theme Program In which we tailored our advising sessions to a particular advising theme or topic, in addition to providing general advising services. These included topics such as " Applying to Medical School " , " Study Skills Strategies " , and " Studying Abroad " , among others. In this way we were able to promote other resources on campus such as the Student Learning Center, the Career Center, the Education Abroad Program, and many others. To make our advising themes more interesting, we invited campus guests, including the Dean of the College of Engineering for our Engineering theme. Implementing Weekly Themes attracted many students to our advising table. We also scheduled drop in office hours in the Academic Program Coordinator ' s office in addition to our DC advising sessions so those students with more serious academic problems could speak with us in a private setting. To keep things personal, we did the best we could to keep track of the names, faces, and concerns of each of our advisees and even held follow-up meetings to assure that their questions were being answers and that they were making progress. When I was offered the opportunity to coordinate the Peer Advising Programs for all residence halls, I knew it was the perfect opportunity tc further pursue my goal of providing personal advising services to students in need. Two years after it began, the PAI program has become a respected, complimentary student resource, increasing the amount and accessibili ty of Information for students as they begin their academic life at Berkeley. The Peer Advising Interns take a break from their hectic schedule to smile for [he camera LEFT: At a Peer Advising Intein iiteetinci.the interns conduct a discussion about the most effective way to reach out to students. ABOVE: Amy and Diane took over p«perworfc that recast the week ' s events. Inspiration Unleashed Students LetTheirCreativity Loose in Honors Art Studio story by Hihuxh Wuk photoi by Samoi Lu -moaV As children we marveled at our own abilities to color within the lines of our coloring book. We eventually progressed to the achievement of scribbling funny caricatures that faintly resembled dogs and cats. Ground breaking was the day when we drew dogs and cats-which actually looked like dogs and cats. Yet. we were hardly Da Vinci, Picasso, or Dali. The journey through the vast ocean of knowledge that lies between being able — to recreate the world and being able to create a ■ HPIr masterpiece, is first begun through the understanding of Eh art as a visual language. VBB For 78 years, the Department of Art Practice has been nurturing this understanding in its students. As the department ' s website states, the focus is ion the teaching of Fine Arts in a studio setting under the guidance and mentorship of professional artists. " The department teaches art as a means of communication and expression. This is shown by the prerequisites for the art major: Introduction to Visual Thinking, The Language of Drawing Art, The Language of Painting, The Language of Sculpture, and the Issues and Ideas in Contemporary Art. However, the classes are more than hands-on drawing, painting, and sculpting; students also learn art theories and movements, and take trips to museums and galleries. The Honors Art Studio is yet another means by which the department enriches the student art experience. Each semester, slots of studio space are allocated for eight to ten special students in the department. " These faculty selected students are mature and dedicated to their art. They are more serious about producing work, " beams art advisor Dolores Levister. Each student has his her own key to the coveted studio space in 285 Kroeber. The studio is haphazardly divided into eight slots by a mess of wooden partitions and doors. Amid the clutter of partitions, doors and art supplies, the students leave their own personal touches. They bring bookshelves and tables and decorate their walls with pictures, posters, and their artwork. It is their home away from home-their own place to work. Through a variety of mediums— painting, drawing, pnntmaking, and sculpture installation with wood, metal, ceramics, and mixed media, the students tell stories, make statements, and recount the past. Senior Elaine Chin explains, " I want to provoke thought in people ' s minds. I try to make them think about the everyday things that we encounter, and how those things affect us directly or indirectly. " Chin ' s latest project features a floor piece with disconnected body parts: two arms, two legs, and antennae sticking out of them in the patterns of acupuncture therapy The appendages are cast in plaster and coated with latex while the antennae are from cordless phones, radios, televisions, and cars. She explains that the purpose is to show the importance of communication as a means of healings by referring to " how much we need to have such items within our reach. " Each student devotes up to 50 hours a week towards reaching this goal. The culmination of their visual inspiration is presented at the Worth Ryder Gallery at Kroeber Hall at the end of the semester. However, the students are far from separated entirely into their own little worlds. A strong bond exists between the honors an students and the faculty members. " Faculty in the art department are very interested in directing and mentoring students that show Initiative and self motivation. Several faculty members have helped me to understand and investigate what I want to make art about and to work toward accomplishing these goals, " states senior Heather LeVeque. Faculty members drop by often to critique their latest pieces, discuss classes, or simply to catch up on their lives. Their devotion has left a strong impression on the students, expressed best by senior Maria Gamboa, " It ' s been an honor working with my professors! " Armed with inspiration from their professors, knowledge from their classes, and motivation for their work, the honors art studio students are ready to explore the realms of the visual language-seeking to understand and to pass on that understanding. story by STAciMKttf Interdisciplinary lyiajor Encourages Individual Study and Research The Interdisciplinary Field Studies program offers students the opportunity to develop individualized cross-disciplinary majors utilizing courses from the social sciences, the humanities, and the professional schools and colleges. A student listens Attentively during a genefal meeting These meetings were held so that the researchers could share rww developments- has garnered ISF students often move through Cal feeling like lone wolves: they are responsible for finding courses that will support their personally designed area of concentration or interest with the help of faculty advisors and turning the knowledge gleaned into an undergraduate thesis. With just a few core courses to supp ort their networking, there are few immediate resources to help ISF students through the rough spots. Cal student John Tsai saw the need to fill that void with an organization recognized by the ASUC, and almost single handedly organized (he ISF Student Association (ISF SA). Drawing up the constitution. finding resources for funding, organizing meetings anc holiday parties, posting flyers and visiting classes, he thampioned his cause, all while being a full lime student. In the second semester of his tenure as President of the ISF SA there was a ratified constitution, a complete cabinet of officers, and many student support initiatives and social opportunities. -©- Staci Miller: Why did you choose the ISF major and what has your exjierience been like? John Tsai: I lil e to find out answers to questions on my own and I am not a person who liltes teachers to teach me something. You are totally responsible for yourself m this program, which makes it different from others and other classes that force you to adhere to certain rules. No one pushes you to learn something. It is unique because you are able to define yourself. SM: What is your thesis topic? JT: My topic is " Computer User Interface and Postmodern Society: Iron Cage or Sweet Liberty. " Computer User Interface (CUI) plays an important role in our society in how people interact with computers now and It will also be very important m the future. My thesis begins with a history of computer culture and how CUI was introduced. The second part describes how CUI interacts and relates to current life. The last part relates to postmodern social theory and the critics of Max Weber ' s Iron Cage. This topic Is supported by the fields I am Interested in-computer history, computer sciences, networking. Chinese linguistics, globalization and postmodern social theories. Doing research for my thesis is something I really enjoy SM: Do you think the ISF major Is a means to better future success and how has it helped you so far? JT: Most Berkeley graduates think when you leave Berkeley you will depart with knowledge and skills that you will apply directly to a profession. Sometimes that is not the case. Occasionally professional jobs or projects may need workers to have multiple talents. 1 think the ISF major will help me succeed in a job that requires single or multiple talents. Additionally. I am In the Undergraduate Research Apprentice Program and am helping Professor Michel Laguerre to research his book The Global Digital City: Information Technology and the Transformation of Silicon Valley. My ISF background has helped me In this program. SM: What have you done to bring the ISF SA Into fruition? JT: Although 1 enjoyed the freedom of this major. 1 hardly found anyone else with a similar study topic. Professor Renate Holub introduced me to the concept of a study group in ISF lOOB and I thought it was a good idea even for doing thesis work and research. I started the ISF SA to encourage such group formation. SM: What do you think the future holds for ISF SA? JT: 1 hope ISF SA will be a place for ISF students and non ISF students to share their learning experience and enjoy learning together. I would like to see people helping each other through having debates and not only thinking about and studying for their own degrees. I believe ISF SA will be a place for students to take part in the intellectual life at the university There Is always something to learn in life and college is the place to start learning, not end it. Staci Miller is a re-entry student who returned to Berkeley after a ten year break. She was drawn to the flexible and interdisciplinary nature of the ISF ma or and is studying culinary anthropology and newly emerging field of food studies She plans to transfer to anthropology from the ISF program and graduate within the r ext three semesters Appreciate the differences irr everyone around you. Recognize and understand a wide spectrunn of people and beliefs Celebrate your own differences. Strive for understanding and acceptance of yourself and of others. V i Us • % [j Korean Christians 110 ' " iyl African Student Association 112 " Latino Business Students 1 14 " ' eritrb de Abya Yala 116 ' Blacl Students in Health 118 -0- What began almost twenty years ago as a handful of students who wanted to congregate and share their faith with one another has managed to endure throughout the years as Chun Jin Ahm, UC Berkeley ' s first and only Korean American Catholic Fellowship. Through weekly meetings, praise events, community service, and spiritual retreats, CJA mamtains its goal of providing students with the opportunity to understand some of the issues relating to the Korean American experience while developing a closer spiritual relationship with Cod and the Church. Although the majority of members are indeed both Korean American and Catholic, CJA is known for welcoming people of all ethnic and religious backgrounds. As a result, the makeup of CJA is quite diverse and unique. The Korean Catholic church developed in an unusual way— it was a voluntary movement among Korean scholars without the assistance of foreign missionaries or churches. In 1777, Chun Jin Ahm was established as the temple where scholars first studied the Christian faith as a philosophy of life. As they discovered the power of the religious teachings, it became their way of life. Despite political opposition, the Korean Catholics did not hesitate to sacrifice their lives for their faith in Christ. As a result, the community suffered six persecutions, in the course of which more than ten thousand died. The original 103 Korean martyrs are recognized today as saints, not just of Korea, but of the universal church and they merit the veneration of the faithful in every part of the world. In 1982. a handful of Korean Catholic students at Cal felt the need for a more focused spiritual group. As a result, Sophie Choe (class of ' 85) organized a small group of five to six members that gathered in her apartment every Friday night to share their faith journeys and experiences. The group became a close knit family and the intimacy and comfort created by the group drew members together every week during the school year. " CJA is a place of praise, sharing, and laughter. I can always turn to CJA after a long week and find God ' s comfort and love in my friends. " explained Christina Kim. a senior studying Mass Communications and Political Science. When a local Korean Catholic priest was invited to provide spiritual guidance for the group, he noticed something unique about its foundation: it was self-initiated without any direction or help from the church. Coincidentally this was strikingly similar to the way Catholicism was founded in Korea. Thus, the priest named the group Chun Jin Ahm. CJA has grown to approximately 50 members. Despite its large size, the group still maintains a sense of family intimacy. For the past twenty years. CJA has met every Friday to be a true " home away from home " for many Korean American Catholics who have come through UC Berkeley " CJA is a community where I have been able to grow both mentally, emotionally and spiritually It is my home away from home. " said junior Paul Lee. Activities and topics vary from week to week, but praise and sharing are always on the agenda. In addition, CJA has three major spiritual retreats each year: a fall retreat usually focusing on the importance of brotherhood and sisterhood, a winter retreat focusing on the presence -€ - TOP LEFT: A handful oi members gather at the annual OA social barbeque at Willard Park not only to have fun. but also to bond. Social gatherings were an integral part to maintaining the family atmosphere in OA. CENTER LEFT OA proudly displays their shirts and banner m the mountains at the annual Winter Retreat. Away from the bustle of life m Berkeley, the mountains provided an ideal setting for CJA members to focus on the presence of God in their everyday lives. BOTTOM LEFT; Facilitators. Andrew Lee and Sam Lee lead fellow OA members to the words of a song accompanied by a guitar. Facilitators organized meetings by leading activities, prayer, and praise- TCP After an adventurous run.OA members take a break from the slopes, O A has been going to Lake Tahoe for their annual ski trip for the past two decades. BOTTOM: During the Fall Retreat of 2000, OA pratsed God on a beach in Santa Cruz while watching the sunset. This js a memory that will always be cherished and remembered. 5 tory by Andrew Lie photos by Eddie Park and Doug Kim of God in our everyday lives, and a spring retreat focusing on how the roup can share the love of God in the community. CJA members also participate in a few major ongoing community service projects. Every Sunday, many members teach Sunday School to Korean American children in San Francisco and Oakland. On top of that. CJA plays a large role in the annual Northern California Korean Catholic Summer Camp for youth in the Bay Area. CJA is very special to its members and alumni. Eddie Yoon (class of ' 85), one of the original members of the groups stated. " It ' s been almost 1 5 years since the original members of CJA left Cal. However, our love for CJA never left our hearts. " CJA has also impacted some of the newer and younger members. " CJA is one of the best things that happened to me. I look forward to my next three years with this family, " staled freshman Diana Han. CJA is a growing family. All students are welcome. We meet every Friday during the school year at Newman Hall Holy Spirit Parish on Dwight and College. For more information, visit and email info As the 1999-2001 facilitator.a member leading prayer and praise. Andrew Lee loves OA almost as much as he loves God. He will forever chensh hts experiences with his fellow brothers and sisters throughout his eight-semester involvement with OA. As a senior, Lee is earning a degree m Interdisciplinary Studies with an emphasis in Management Information Systems, jiri Korean American Catholic Group Provides Friends, Family, and Fellowship .Berkeley African Student Asgociat; SA Sharing the Diaspora with Rfirl(fi|fiy story by JoicmniAcBaiKi photoi by Hur Chunc The Berkeley African Students Association (BASA) was founded in the 1960s for the " Being a member of BASA has been a remarkable experience. " said senior Amma Akwabi Ameyaw. a chemical engineering major. " BASA has played a major role in my success here at UC Berkeley. I have made friendships that I can say will last a lifetime. I recommend BASA for anyone interested in Africa, its rich culture and its people. " Today there are over 45 members of BASA. Our members come from nations as diverse as Angola. Cameroon, the Caribbean, Eritrea, Ethiopia, very few African students on the UC Ghana, the ivory coast, Kenya, Nigeria, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Uganda, and the United States. BASA is mainly composed of Berkeley students, but man Berkeley campus to socialize and interact people from the local community have pined BASAm its mission to promote African values and cultures. Through BASA. I ' ve learned how to with each other. The students ' early goals interact and share my culture with people from different paru of AWca an the world. " Akwabi-Ameyaw added. Senior economics major Chima AmajloyI said. " Afncans believe In the Iheme of togetherness and connectedness. Most Afncan scholars at Berkeley have been able to maximize their potential as a result of this belief. " In addition. BASA Is a community of people the members can easily relate to and Identify with. " I remember the day very clearly. I heard thi voice of a woman who sounded like my aunt. This was a very big deal k me as a freshman of Igbo descent because it told me a Nigerian included promoting African cultures and values, building unity between people from various nations, and providing student members with an environment community did exist at Cal, " noted Mabel Onwuka. a senior MCB and conducive to successful completion of Developmental Siology major. -That woman, named Ugbo. and her friend informed me about the BASA meeting that was underway, and their academic objectives at UC Berkeley. from that point on l never missed a meeting. Each week I looked forward to the many smiles, the healed discourse, and the genuine Over the years, the goals of BASA have fnendimess of the people m basa. " Every April. BASA puts on the Spring Festival at UC Berkeley the grown to include actively benefiting proceeds of which are donated to a charity that works directly m Africa. The festival Is a celebration of our diverse cultures and traditions. It is also a way to increase awareness of current issues in Africa. The 9 ' " Annual Spring Festival, held on April 28. 2001. was dedicated to Increasing awareness of AIDS and other health problems in Africa. The event featured East and West African dance, fine Afrlcai cuisine, and a fashion show with our members modeling traditional Africa from Berkeley and promoting the awareness of both the wonderful and problematic stories arising from Africa. -€y African clothing. We also invited professional entertainers, such as the West African Highlife Band and the Oriki Dance Ensemble, to perform at the event. In addition, we invited speakers who talked about the issue central to the fundraiser. The Spring Festival required countless hours of organization and fundraising that our members had to take out of their busy schedules. The event attracted all members of the community including children, Berkeley students and professors, and professional performers. Students from Stanford, San Jose State University, and UC Davis have supported the event yearly In addition to the Spring Festival, BASA also hosts several events that are open to the entire community. In October, our Fall Barbecue attracted over fifteen non-BASA members and we enjoyed hot dogs and hamburgers, sun and soccer together. In late March, we invited all students to our Spring ThrowDown to party to the best reggae, hip hop, and R B music. At our biweekly meetings we invite professors, activists, working professionals, and group members to present interesting topics that relate to Africa and the African diaspora, including the United States and the islands. Professor Percy Hintzen, from the UC Berkeley African American Studies Department, has spoken about development in the Caribbean, and Professor Tabilha Kanogo, from the UC Berkeley History Department spoke to the group about the relationship between education and gender in Kenya. Nunu Kidane, from the International Development Exchange (IDEX), discussed the origins of economic problems in developing nations. In addition to providing a forum to discuss African issues. BASA meetings are also a place to relax. " BASA is a rare student group where people are committed to providing a venue for student discussion, dialogue, and fun. Any worries about a midterm exam or a final paper evaporate during the Friday evening meeting-especially when playing a round of African jeopardy " explained senior African American Studies major Nalova Westbrook. Sharing this sentiment, junior MCB and Developmental Biology major Noma Olomu added, " The meetings are a time to talk and laugh loudly after a busy week. " As Olomu said, " The meetings are not based only around goals or issues, like a typical ' meeting. ' -meeting people and having fun is a central part of it. " One of our most memorable meetings was when BASA member Deborah Cirma gave a presentation on traditional African proverbs. One Ashanti proverb that kept the entire group laughing was " If you have no fish, you must eat bread. " In response, we all asked, " What if you don ' t have bread? " Bimpe Adesina, a junior transfer Chemistry major, remembered, " Deborah passed out a list of quotes and asked us to pick out our favorite ones and explain why we liked them. Kimi Akinwale picked the quote: ' It takes a village to raise a child. ' He said he liked it because he could not have picked a better village than BASA. I guess what he was getting at was that for those of us who are far away from our parents and relatives, the people of BASA have become our family I don ' t see BASA just as an organi2ation I belong to. It ' s a group of people who 1 consider as my family. My experiences here at Berkeley would definitely not be complete without all the wonderful BASA people who make me feel at home. I ' m very happy to belong to the BASA clan. " We share our cultures with each other through exciting discussions and meals, and we enhance the Berkeley social life by throwing parties, barbecues, and other fun events. BASA provides an atmosphere where people from diverse backgrounds can come together. Olomu reflected, " BASA offers many fun activities throughout the semester, including the spring festival and parties, as well as a way to connect to Africa, through service and other members. BASA is the source of some of the best friends I have. " Onwuka added, " Most of all, I appreciate the generosity and sincerity of the friends I made in BASA, and the opportunity to learn and contribute to the beautiful African diaspora. " I ' ve seen BASA grow from 20 to 45 members over my four years at Berkeley and I have a huge sense of pride to have witnessed this growth. The love I ' ve gotten from BASA members has given me strength when I needed it most. My most glorious memories of Berkeley will be filled with all the fun I had in BASA. Josephine Agbowo, senior and fourth-year member of BASA, is an MCB and Biochemistry major and IS currently one of the Publicity Officers. More information about BASA and its current events can » found at http: basa BASA hnlds th. ' n ii IH mrfting in the Senjtc chambeis in tshleman Hall. Their meetings are a time to meet others and to relax. ABOVE: Traditional AlrKan darKers [perform at BASAs Spring Festival. April 28 The festival is a celebration of Afncjn L ulture and awareness LEFT: The West African Highlife band I ' ntertains the crowd at BASAS Spring festival Professional musicians and dancers were only or»e facet of tf e event. »vhKh also included traditional AfrKan foods atsd speakers from the community € - Business Leaders story by Atucbu Maya photos by Hur Chunc For a group that started in the fall of 1998, the Latino Business Student Association (LBSA) has come along way. Started by a group of Latinos, Uiysis Romero, Eddie Martin, Monika Martinez, and Jorge Rodriguez, LBSA created a support system that assists its members in their pursuit of professional and I I business endeavors. LBSA is an organization that is already esublished throughout Southern Cahfornia schools and continues to spread in Northern California schools, including Berkeley. LBSA ' s objectives are to educate all students about the numerous career opportunities within the business world and to increase Latino representation in the Haas School of Business. As slated by Martinez, one of first few Latina women in the organization, LBSA is also a ' Strong support to enhance female presence in the business world. " At the beginning, LBSA was represented by 80% males and 20% females, but now the organization is showing a more even distribution as more Latina women are showing interest in business. Today the club is 50% female and 40% male. Martinez is very excited at the change and believes that both Latina women and Latino men should be leaders in corporate America. In addition, the group seeks for its members to develop the necessary knowledge an d skills for success in the oncampus recruiting process and the professional environment. Other goals include developing a strong community presence, creating an inroad for qualified students who are not aware of the Haas School of Business, and personal networking and maintaining relationships with business professionals, the Haas community, and its members. Caria Gomez, current Vice President of External Affairs, states that, " in such a difficult environment, LBSA is a stronghold for all those working TOP Functtontng i d b,9 lamtly. membef v of LBSA gathei togcthp, alter d weekly meecing where corporate ( e . profe uonal developnient ar d buiinns erxleavon are often drscus ed The prewrKe of a close family atmosphere eases ihr transilton of new members into the group BOTTOM tf ginrN ' (ing major. Armando Dura.- Ijenefits from the professional and career oriented infofmation presented at gerwral meetings Maintaining us diversity. LBSA doe- not require its memtjers to be business major arsd actually recnitts students from all diKipfines oward the advancement of the underrepresented, as we are committed to ducation. professional exposure, community involvement, and social nteraction. " Yet as the semesters have passed. LBSA has grown to become omething more. in addition to providing resume, interviewing, corporation )resentations, and other workshops. LBSA also offers support. LBSA has )ecome a family for its members, people who they feel comfortable around ind who they can easily approach. LBSA offers a program called the " buddy ystem " which pairs off officers with members. The officers are responsible braiding their buddies with class recommendations, resume help, and Jverall support. Every year, new members and new officers add to the luccess of LBSA through hard work and dedication. Although LBSA has )nly a few founders, Rodriguez, LBSA ' s second president stated, " We are all bunders because we have all added to what makes LBSA a success. " The success of LBSA not only continues to grow with the increasing lumber of members, but also with the teamwork of the officers and growth ]f corporate sponsors. LBSA has made a name for itself and companies Tabling on Sproul. Social Chair Azucena Maya, President Eduardo Salazar. and Alumni Isela Garcia market the support system and professional development LBSA offers. The increasing number of members in LBSA that are attracted from tabling is a sign of the organization ' s growing presence on campus. gladly come into meetings to recruit, knowing that they will find intelligent and strong leaders. Current president. Eduardo Salazar knows that LBSA has a bright future and states. " With companies looking for a more diverse workforce, I believe organizations like LBSA will have the full support of businesses from a variety of fields. " LBSA ' s great founders have also continued to aid LBSA members In their professional pursuits by helping them bridge into companies that they now work for such as PriceWaterhouse Coopers, JP Morgan, Accenture, and many more. For me, LBSA is something that I am proud of. 1 have found good friends in this organization and have three years of wonderful memories that will be part of me for a long time. We work hard together to put on a successful semester, but after hours we also hang out, bond, and have lots of fun. I joined during Its second semester and I am very honored to be part of the group that went from 21 to 63 members before the end of its first year. Azucena Maya, a fourth-semester board rrxmber sirKe the sprir g of 1 999. currently sefws as the LBSA Social Chair. Upon her graduation, Maya maintains that LBSA will rKM be a part of hef past because she plans to continue her involvement as an influential alumnus u La Raza! Unida! Jamas sera vencida! ff Centro de Abya Yala While the proportion of the Latino students at Cal and the ban on affirmative action continue to misrepresent the population of the state of California, the founding of Centro de Abya Yala demonstrates that the Xicano and Latino student population at Cal will always work together for a more respectful tomorrow. Founded by twelve students in August 2000, Centro de Abya Yala represents the Central American community and responds to the growing needs that Central Americans face while attempting to attend a higher education institution, such as Cal. United, our people never be divided. Centra de Abya Yala, which translates to Center for Centro and Land of Life for Abya Yala in NahuatI, an indigenous dialect, refers to Central America through NahuatI to demonstrate the respect towards our land and to our people. Although the numberof Central Americans at Cal is few, there is still t need to represent the rich Central American culture, which the entire Cal student population can learn from. For that reason, Centro de Abya Yala participated in El Dia de Los Muertos, The Day of the Dead, and Fiestas Patrias, the Celebration of Latin American Independence ' s, which are Lati American origin cultural, patriotic, and spiritual events hosted every Fall 1 the Latino student organizations at Cal. This year was the first time in th history of DC Berkeley that Central American food, music, and representation were acknowledged at on campus cultural celebrations sui as Fiestas Patrias, " commented sophomore member Stephanie Bracanovic To others, Centro de Abya Yala is a place where they have found a famii away from their family at home. " Central Americans at Cal are few compared to what most of us are used to in our home communities: however, Centro de Abya Yala alleviates this because Centro keeps us unit as a family, learning from each other and more about our hentage as we I story by photos courtesy ol: Members gathef Around Cer uo de Abya Y«ta ' s table on campus at the a center to honor the Central Amencan livir 9 dead at the E) Du de Los Mot- " celebration in Fall 2000 fw Momts or Cmtdo Of A«n Valk I . 1 ork together and hear from speakers such as from the Frente Farabundo beration Front (FMLN). a Salvadoran revolutionary movement, " explamed ;nior Omar Navarette, a math major. Upon arrival to Cal, Latino and Xicano students not only see the racial lequalities, but more than anything else feel them. Consequently, that ;rson takes the role, which is felt almost as a responsibility, to help other inorities into higher education, one of the main reasons why Centro de Ijya Yala was founded. Centro de Abya Yala serves as a centro for Central nuerican students by helpmg them move mto higher education. By going Jt and hostmg workshops for high school students, Centro de Abya Yala jpesto bring back theawarenessof Central American culture, indigenous ots, and political issues. Centro de Abya Yala believe that teachmg the )uth about their roots and their heritage will make them see the iportance of a higher education, an early motivating faaor for many irrent Centro members. " To me, learning about the struggles of my iopie in Centro de Abya Yala reminds me that the education that I am irsuing is due to them and for them. " said Luis Mejia, a third year onomics major. At a time in which a predominantly US capitalist global system forces lople to steal from one another instead of helping each other during ■pes of crises, Centro de Abya Yala was able to make a small difference in Is pattern by directly helping the devastated earthquake victims of El ilvador. El Salvador provides a good example of how capitalism forces the ireaucrats to steal from their own people, just as they stole and or sold e aid that was sent as to relief the devastated people from the various earthquakes of early 2001 . Centro de Abya Yala. with other Cal Latino Xicano student groups such as MEChAde UCB, Hermanos Unidos, Hermanas Unidas, Trenza, and Gamma Zeta Alpha, along with independent community groups, raised over $5,000 in donations. Together with these other organizations, Centro de Abya Yala ensured that the money was distributed where necessity was greatest by sending the donations to the most devastated areas in El Salvador with a known grassroots emergency relief organization called Comite de Emergencia Salvadorena (COESA). For Centro de Abya Yala, working with the community to help El Salvador was a big achievement because one of Centro de Abya Yala ' s goals IS ultimately to unite Central Americans with other disadvantaged groups to help each other. As minorities continue to have to struggle to enter into higher education institutions in the United States and other humans abroad have to the fight the ferocity of globalization for their human rights, Centro de Abya Yala is determined to work communally to help each other in today ' s struggle for survival. For Centro de Abya Yala this was not just a good start for the goals of a first year organization, but it demonstrated the difference a united community group can make Members and helpers lot the UCB R za Unity dinner, which was the relief dinrwr for the earthquake victims o( El Salvador, gather around the keynote speaker who delivered a firsthand experience about the devastated situation the earthquakes left behind in El Salvador Blaf k Student Health Association Founded in 1975, the Black Students Health Association was created to promote the training of black students in health science, medical education, and allied health fields. BSHA hds remained true to that goal by accumulating resources, contacts, and providing a forum for information that aids Its members in their professional endeavors in medicine and allied health fields. It also facilitates advising and counseling services and provides a liaison between other organizations with similar purposes. Due to the rigorous demands of the requisite science classes and competitive nature of the science majors at Cal, it was deemed necessary to create an organization that would cater to the specific needs of the black health science community The goal for BSHA was to work in conjunction with support systems already established for students in the sciences. The organization would provide additional information, resources, and advice from current students, alumni, advisors, faculty, and professionals. Despite very Fiitiirp. M ] Wnrkfirs 1 - mm ABOVE Ounnq a Fall BSHA meeting with left lo right: Portw Daniels. Henry Oelu Jr. Mabel Onwruka. Candice Bereal Enc Powe. Brandy Adjmv Evelyn Portet, Akpene Gbegnon. Christopher Zamani. Oawud Lankford. and William Wood BELOW Student National Minority Association National ConferecKe banquet wnih, Selam Tvekegn. Michelte Ben «m«i, Noma Olomu, Ken Shellon, and Hiruy WoJdeseiasste. RIGHT: A night out during the SNMA National Conference in Atlanta. GA with: Michelle Benjamin, Brandy Adams. Mabel Onwuka. and Evelyn Porter 8ELOW: At the Moorehouse School of Medicine during the SNMA National Conference with: Henry Delu Jr.. Ken Shelton. Hiruy Woldeselassie, Evelyn Porter, Michelle Benjamin, Noma Olomu, and Selam Tarekegn. (Jeijilt- ' d jnd specific duties and goals, BSHA was not a stagnant organization, but was open to changes necessary to best serve its student population. Black Students [li ilth Association has continually ni dified its goals in order to better St i e the community and be most etticienl in the allocation of its time and resources. Currently BSHA holds bimonthly meetings about professional schools, post baccalaureate programs, careers in public health, volunteer opportunities, and summer programs. After discussing the logistical details, BSHA hosts several events and panels for the university. For instance, one panel consisted of Cal and BSHA alumni leading a discussion about life after Cal and life in medical school. In addition to seeking advice from alumni. BSHA also cohosted the Graduate School Fair sponsored by the Career Center. While discussing the benefits of BSHA, Henry Delu, Jr., a junior studying Molecular and Cellular Biology, commented. " BSHA has allowed me to enter a network of community organizations, leaders, and scholars that creates opportunities to serve the underserved. BSHA has also immersed me with into a support group of talented and skilled intellectuals, who I consider it a privilege to know and work with. " BSHA members recognize all of the opportunities made possible through BSHA and contribute to organized events. Moreover, BSHA uses resources from outside the Berkeley community Drew Radke made a presentation about Army Health Care Scholarships and Arnold Perkins, the Director of Public Health in Alameda County, presented the health status of the residents of Alameda County to members of BSHA. A member of the Student National Medical Association, BSHA will send members to this year ' s national conferences in Atlanta. Georgia. Other than hosting panels and presentations, BSHA organizes conferences and fairs. A major BSHA event is the annual Stanford University Minority Medical Alliance conference, which provides a lot of information for minority students pursuing a medical career. BSHA is also working with Chicanos Latinos in Health Education (CHE) on their summer Health Fair addressing the health issues of minorities in Alameda County. Each year the most pressing issues are discussed by the board members and the year is planned in a manner that efficiently addresses those concerns. BSHA is constantly searching for information about exciting new careers in health science and for ways to bring that information back to the student population. The ultimate goal of BSHA is to be a resource for the black health science community by providing the most important and relevant information and contacts to students that allow them to pursue their goals in an informed and well- prepared manner. In reference to BSHA ' s role in the world, sophomore Selam Tarekegn stated, " BSHA is creating black doctors for our future that will heal oppressed and underserved communities throughout the world. " BSHA not only assists students while at Cal, but also prepares them to be future leaders in their communities. trka Powe. a t«cond-y«4r member of BSHA. continues her involvefT enl as the Fundrarsir Chair As a second-year student at Berkeley. Powe IS a prospectrve candidate for degrees in Molecular ar d Cellular Biology and Ersglish ork towards an ideal life for yourself and for others. Understand the policies that affect your daily life. Learn how others live. Recognize how you fit into a larger environment. Make a positive impact on your surroundings. I r 120 Fire Safety in Berkeley 122 The California Power Crisis 124 STRIVE 1 26 Circle K 128 Residence Hall Assembly 130 Students With Pets 132 -€y The flashing Itght and painful noise associated with ihe delonalion of this fire alatm are good ways of getting student attention and evacuating the building fastei Students ' Deaths Prompt Concern Over Fire Safety Gilded by the orange-red sun of late afternoon, the streets of Berkeley can appear surprisingly peaceful. The many residences that cluster anxiously around the campus watch silently as backpack laden students file past them, tired from a long day at school, ready to go home. There is comfort in the phrase " ready to go home. " Despite the variances in living styles that make up the campus community, everyone has a place to stake out as their ov n. And everyone has a right that this place be safe. Recently, however, the homes of students have not been so safe. In the past year, two UC Berkeley students have died in fires that swept through their homes. The first occurred August 20, when senior Azalea Jusay and her parents were killed in a fire that ignited after moving boxes were left on the dining room furnace. There were no fire detectors Installed in the building and the second story windows had been sealed shut. The second fire occurred on January 27, when senior Bradley Evans, another student, spent the night at a friend ' s house after a party Later that night, a couch covering a natural gas fioor furnace started the fire. The blaze was so intense that the smoke detectors are believed to have burned. Both of these incidents occurred in the residential areas surrounding the campus. The University is especially invested in the safety of the buildings around it because so many of its students are housed in them. The very nature of the Berkeley housing situation requires that most students live off campus, often in large buildings with high tenancy turnover rates. These high turnover rates can lead to things being overlooked. Though it is a landlord ' s responsibility to ensure that a rental unit is properly equipped, occasionally this does not happen and the consequences can be devastating. On February 1 3. the University put out a press release prompted by the recent deaths. It listed actions agreed upon by UC officials and Berkeley and Oakland city officials and fire marshals in a special meeting on February 9. The actions listed in the release included stipulations that the campus will initiate a safety education campaign to prevent students from moving into unsafe places, that students will be taught the basics of smoke detectors (where to place them, how to change batteries, etc.). that students will know how to get in touch with local fire departments, and that the city and campu: will look into working jointly to bring safety issues to public attention. As earnest as these demands seem, they have apparently not been readily embraced by the city council. On March 21. the council decided not to take action a proposal by the fire department asking for more funding. The reason given was that the city wanted neighborhoods to take more responsibility for themselves. The Daily Cal quotes Berkeley resident Roy Bogas as saying " Just a few years ago the department had a program to assess the growth of trees and shrubs near the homes But that program was stopped, and now it is entirely up to the residents to take care of that themselves. " Though tree growth may not seem like the most important issue facing the fire department, it is of crucial importance, especially during the dry summer when anything flammable has potential to start or spread a wildfire that could be even more destructive than the recent fires. Students are worried for their safety as well. Most of them blame landlords for not maintaining their buildings. The feeling on campus is -€ - that the deaths were avoidable and that those at fault are still collecting rent checks. When asked if he feels safe in his apartment, senior Mike Lehet says " My apartment complex wasn ' t given smoke detectors until last month - we ' d lived there for four months. Only recently have I felt safe. " Junior Aricia Leighton addresses the general consensus that landlords are largely at fault in the most recent hres. " I can ' t believe the state of some apartment buildings in the area. It ' s disgusting. The recent fires were horrible - all windows and doors should work, landlords should take off old paint from windows. " On April 5, Scottia Evans. Bradley Evans ' mother, testified to the Housing Advisory Commission. She emphasized that the city and University need to follow through on their well-intentioned proposals. " If the University and the city really work together to pass and enforce what they ' ve proposed, that would be fine, but I haven ' t seen that happen in the last ten years, " she said in an article in the Daily Cal. Something has to be done to improve the fire safety of Berkeley. Although many are working on it, as of yet, the best thing students can do is educate themselves and be watchful of what is going on in their homes and the surrounding areas. No matter who i s ultimately to blame for the fires, the sad truth is that if tenants don ' t police their landlords and make sure that they are completely safe, crucial additions to apartments may slip through the cracks. I 1 scofy by Cia itfm McMum photoi by SAMOf Ltt I I ACTION WILL BETA ' -r -. 1 LEFT; Prank fire alarm pulling has lead ihe UC to post this notice as a reminder that fires are serious and false alarms can divert firefighters from real emergencies. BELOW: This is a fire alarm. Does your building have one? Your landlord is required to have one installed. Atthoutjh ItMk-, f(on Ihr. fir.- Iv.df jnt on HiHeqass Avenue have lead to watering the weeds around tt. its vefy existence is crucial to fire prevention. ■apus Students and University cope with rising power costs in trie midst of state energy crisis Cruising down Telegraph one sultry evening in March, I met with my first rolling blackout. A routine power outage would have made sense that night. It was warm and air conditioners were on; the kind of early season night that makes people use up their electricity with a vengeance. At first, the situation looked exactly like a routine power outage. The stop light at Ashby was out and cars were backed up for several blocks in both directions as those in the line of fire at the intersection used their driving school etiquette to make it across. Drivers rolled their windows down and looked disgusted. Some people honked. I It wdi only on close inipcttion ol ilic- intersection ilicif that the premeditated nature of this occurrence becatn e clear. Night was falling and under ordinary circumstances, these places would have been liL Not so that night. Clearly, the state was in another emergency. I remember a time when the workers at PG E were among my heroes. After the 1989 San Francisco earthquake, it only took them eleven hours to get the lights back on in my neighborhood — a remarkable feat considenng the fires and turmoil that consumed much of the Bay Area at that time. I knew that they could be trusted to take care of us. The workers, of course, are not the problem. Every time 1 have spoken to one of them, I have been impressed vnlh their canng. their sincenty, and their helpfulness. They have also been affeaed by the intense war over power that has eaten up the state of California The issue first became dinner table conversation in winter, when cold weather convinced many people to turn on their heaters. This helped to fuel d shortage that had been growing for years, and brought things to a crux On Wednesday, January 17, the first blackouts hit. Consumers were generally nonplussed. In a poll published in the San Francisco Chronicle on January 18, S7% of Califomians claimed to believe that the electncity cnsis was aaually a ploy to help energy companies raise their rates. The general situation is that PG E (and its counterpart. Southern California Edison) is out of money. They don ' t have any more power to sell to consumers and no outside suppliers will sell it to them because they want to be paid for their services. Dunng deregulation. PG E had to sell its power plants in order to turn a profit. Unfortunately, now it has to pay for the power that it once produced — and given the fact that it is drastically short on funds, .ind has declared bankruptcy, the company Is unable to do this. There has been much scrambling in high places in the past few months as the state government attempts to buy power from outside producers. In March, the California FHjblic Utilities Commission voted unanimously to raise power rates by as much as 46% (for the highest consumers of energy) so that light can keep its precanous hold in California. The idea is to keep power alive for as long as possible by taking it one billing period at a time. No one knows how the debt that PG E is unable to pay will be covered. Many blame deregulation itself for the cnsis. According the Industry Standard Magazine, in an article published in early January, Tderegulation was going to lower prices on electricity and improve service for California ' s consumers. Instead, the free market expenment has driven the state ' s entire [xjwer supply system to the edge of collapse " The finger of blame is pointing wildly as people struggle to come to terms with the idea that somethmg we all took for granted may soon become as precious and scarce as diamonds. Even the current president has absorbed some of this burden, not to mention California ' s governor, Gray Davis, who oversaw deregulation. President George W. Bush has instated a let-them-worry-about it policy and is adamant in his refusal to involve the federal government in the state ' s power wars. However, his general apathy towards the problem has led to an increased importance of the state government in California. Governor Davis has become a major player, especially in his advocacy of conservation to alleviate some of the strain on the power companies. According to the Daily Californian, he has " Announced that the California Energy Commission has signed 12 grants and contracts totaling almost $9.2 million to install ' energy smart ' technology in commercial buildings. " Many people, however, cite his willingness to sell away the rights to power production in the first place as one of the reasons the state is in this mess. But what does all this mean for UC Berkeley? For a time, it looked as if the University of California and California State University systems were in the clear because of their contract with Enron, an outside power supplier. However, in early May, the Daily Californian reported that this was no longer the case — Enron had switched the power for the universities over to the state supply. Both universities filed suit for breach of contract. However, this suit is unlikely to change anything in the near future because a court decision has made it imperative that the schools use state power like everyone else until the case has been decided. Schools, the court noted, are not exempt from rolling blac kouts. Coming hard on the heels of finals, this decision had the potential to strike a major blow to the general sanity of students. The University set out guidelines concerning what was to be done if a rolling blackout hit during the week that finals were administered-options included canceling the test and grading solely on previous work, and rescheduling for a later date. The latter option could have caused even more headaches for students making plans to leave Berkeley after finals were originally scheduled to end. Of course, these considerations do not take into account the nausea caused by candlelight studying, or the impossibility of writing final papers when a computer is down for an extended amount of time. At any rale, the timing of Enron ' s change in plans and the subsequent court decision could not have been much worse. Early in finals week, an email from the Chancellor arrived in the inboxes of students. The letter stated that a task force had been assembled to help the campus deal with the potential for blackouts. 11 included the ominous statement IN THE EVENT OF A ROLLING BLACKOUT, PG E HAS INFORMED US THAT WE WILL HAVE ONLY 1 5 MINUTES WARNING BEFORE THE POWER GOES OFF " " . " The letter went on to detail what would be affected by the crisis, and included a paragraph on " How will curtailment affect the university? " The campus has subsequently installed a warning siren which will gooff to alert students of a potential power outage, and plans to maintain a website devoted solely to when power will be available. In March, the Daily Californian quoted Berkeley Mayor Shirley Dean as saying " This country uses energy in far greater amounts than any other country. The short-term most important thing we can do is conservation. " The city hopes to cut its energy use by 20%. The University has been working to conserve its power by requinng that lights be turned off if no one has been in the room for ten minutes, and by asking that computers not in use be shut down. Students, for their part, seem to be taking the crisis with as much humor as is possible under the circumstances. Junior Shane Guess remarks. The cost of electricity is shocking.positively shocking! " More serious student reactions to the crisis include turning off lights and story by luzABFmMcMum appliances when not in the room and generally following photos by Sandv Lei guidelines set out in the TV commercials which have been J airing concerning how power use can be cut. The idea behind rolling blackouts follows these conservation guidelines as well. On every utilities bill, there is a number listed under Rotating Outage Block. Most hospitals, fire stations, and police stations are exempt, as are homes located m the same block as them on the power gnd. During a rolling blackout, a grid is selected and the power in it is turned off for a few hours. PG E tries to announce in advance which blocks will be affected, but this is done by number, not by location. Therefore, unless a person knows their outage block number, there is no way to know for sure if they are affected by the blackouts. Junior J.J. Panzer ' s experience sums up the confusing nature of these events. " I just got switched to a new outage block and am now exempt. Before I was in a different block, " he said. The blackouts are a kind of pre emptive action on the part of the power companies — if no one knows for sure which places are in which blocks then it is harder for criminals to target the areas that they know will be in the dark. No one is certain about what the outcome of the crisis will be California IS defined to a large degree by its bright lighb and minds. The prospect of losing light is not something that we lake to well. At the end of the spring semester, with the summer looming and its subsequent rise in power needs close by. all we can do is try to resist turning on the air conditioners and hope for the best. STRIVF: story ipholoi by Hut Cmuho Providing a community of interaction and positive role models It is not likely to find students willing to come to school on Saturday mornings, but that is not the case when it comes to the sixth through twelfth graders who attend the STRIVE program at Roosevelt Intermediate in Oakland. Phung Vo and a group of her friends, all UCB alumni, started the program in 1993. She envisioned a program that would provide tutors, mentors, and a sense of community for students of Vietnamese descent. Her brother, Ky Vo, a current UCB student, supports the program as a coordinator, and is principal of Huong Viet, a Vietnamese language instruction " We try to provide a sense of community between Vietnamese students who have made it to college and those who want to go to college. Wfe have about a core group of about 12 15 students who come every Saturday. " Ky Vo said. The students come to hang out, ask questions about college life. and to get help on their homework. " They ' re takmg time out on weekends to come here. To actually come every Saturday must mean that they are really dedicated, " Hieu Nguyen, a junior bioengineering major, said. Nguyen became a coordinator this past year. " I love the kids. It feels good when you know that you ' re helping little kids and when they smile at you when you see them every Saturday, " he said. Not only do the students get help on their homework, but they also receive support to help them get into college. SAT programs are held during the fall semester. " We offer tutorials on verbal and math skills until the end of November. We try to provide one-on-one tutoring when we conduct these SAT workshops. " The ratio of tutors to tutees is two to one. so the possibilities of effective mentoring are high. Senior economics major Jackie Dao wishes that she had started earlier then she did, as this will be her first and last semester in STRIVE. The idea of being a role model to the students appealed to her the most. " A role model is goal oriented, has high val ues, displays enthusiasm, and has a positive attitude, " she said. She also stressed the balance between social and Memb«n of STRIVE (eM .ittt-i j longddy i l nr - rrr-am that ic holH at ci " rangi " dpi- V ' n« strive piovidM U I U W I d I II L I I d L 1 I I CI U d L tulonng ,ind mrnloiing for VNrliMm«« ESL the same facility as STRIVE. tiudenti And hplp them to succeed acAd«fT Kdlly and p iorulty. academic aspects of school for the mentees. Sarah Iran, a sophomore bioengineering major, also emphasized this point. " STRIVE is fun and educational at the same time. The kids see us as role models, so it is important to set the right examples for them. ' Sometimes the group encounters problems. " We have some students who know they have problems at school, but the language barrier is hard to deal with. In turn it affects their participation in the program, by limiting the amount of help they receive m the allotted three hours of tutoring, " Ky Vo commented. Nguyen said student self-esteem is another obstacle. ' When we see a student is having some problems, we can usually trace that to low self-esteem. To combat this we try to praise them when they are within groups and sometimes offer them more personal interaction through one-on one tutoring. " Anh Tran, a mentee who has been in this program for three years, said, ' It ' s fun and a good way to gel help on homework. 1 also learn English and the tutors in return can learn Vietnamese when we interact. It is reciprocal. We also gel to go on field trips. " Recent field trips have included a hike on Angel Island and a kayaking trip at Sonoma County This semester, the tutees were taken on a community se rvice trip to Half Moon Bay, where they cleaned up the surrounding areas, and were rewarded with a picnic STRIVE members gather in the parking lot. ready for a day of cleaning the beach at Half Moon Bay. Mentors and mentees see one another every week for tutoring, but STRIVE also plans other activities such as this beach clean-up so that members can get to know one another better on a personal level Members enjoy the sunshine while picking up trash. STRIVE worked with the Adopt-A-Beach program to organize this activity. afterwards. " We try to provide the students with social experiences that will overall make them feel better and teach them interaction skills. " Ky Vo said. First time tutor Anna Liao said, " STRIVE is very much like my Chinese school where the students receive instruction in their studies, but a sense of community is [imbued] and the atmosphere is really nice. " Liao also said. " Its Important that the mentors are of college age, as it gives the program a more informal feel, so the students aren ' t intimidated. " She is willing to come back to tutor after a trial visit. " 1 usually go home on weekends, but STRIVE is a worthwhile program to postpone my trips until later in the day. " The consensus from everyone interviewed was that STRIVE offers an outlet for the students to gain firsthand knowledge about college and what it takes to get and succeed there. In return, tutors feel they are really making a difference and remember how it was for them as high school students, thinking about going to college, and trying to excel there. STRIVE aims to provide community service, social interaction, high standards of academics, and a positive atmosphere. In a way, STRIVE can be seen as a miniature Berkeley: a community of students and leaders trying to help each other by encouraging growth and offering assistance in day to day situations. 127 Berkeley Students Volunteer Time and Service in Bay Area Looking out onto Underbill Parking Lot every Saturday morning, one will see a gathering of students that are meeting together to volunteer their time for local community projects. These students are a dedicated group of individuals that are all interested in serving and bettering their community through a campus club called Circle K. Circle K International is the largest college level community service organization in the world, spanning over 30 countries worldwide. The organization ' s objectives are to foster the spirit of service, leadership, and friendship through community service. Working under the umbrella organization of KIwanIs International, Circle K focuses on the future of children around the world and strives toward the eradication of Iodine Deficiency Disorder (IDD) and the alleviation of Pediatric Trauma, both of which are leading causes of death among children. Eight members chartered Circle K in the spring of 1994 at UC Berkeley. The club is now 86 members strong. With this year ' s service initiative centered around tree planting and literacy, the Berkeley chapter of Circle K has served in a wide variety of projects and fundraisers throughout the East Bay and San Francisco. Some projects include food packing at the I Alameda County Food Bank, manning refreshment stations along the course of San Francisco ' s AIDS Walk, helping to build the Aquatic Playground in Berkeley, and propagating native plants along Oakland ' s Sausal Creek, " it feels good to do service and Circle K is a great way to do all kinds of projects, ' said second year EECS major Mike Savitzky. Within the club, there is a Service Committee that is responsible for planning and executing larger, more creative projects and events throughout the year such as our annual Children ' s Festival, a carnival for the children and families of the Oakland Harbor House. Other projects Include a sack lunch distribution to Berkeley ' s homeless and a reading program with the Berkeley Public Library. All students of UC Berkeley are welcome to attend our meetings and participate in projects. There are no requirements or fees, although becoming story by photos courtesy of Tracy Ou and Kajhy Kmp a dues-paid member has its benefits. Dues-paid members receive monthly Circle K magazines, are eligible for scholarships, and can attend leadership trainings. An average member devotes two to three hours a week to service The club attracts a diverse group of people who are united in their interest helping the community Circle K ' s equally diverse service projects allow students to focus their attention on one particular community or expand a broaden their reach. Lily Donn, a second year student, reflected. ' I joined tl club because I missed doing community service, and because they were an awesome group of people to know and work with. " Circle K is not only about community service. It is also about leadershi and fellowship. In addition to service projects, the club plans socials for members to get to know each other and become friends rather than just comrades in service. A club favorite is BYOBVASN or Bring Your Own Beef Vegetables, and Sushi Night where members bring their own food, cook together, and have a feast! Other social events include broomball. and Karaoke nights. A night tour of Alcatraz is in the works. Being part of the extended Kiwanis Family. Circle K members have an opportunity to meet and network with professional adults that share a similar passion for community wellness. Members in turn are role model: to Key Clubbers of high school. K-Builders of middle school, and KKids or elementary school. " One of the things that drew me to Circle K was the K Family There are many resources available to us and I lik how the many extensions of Kiwanis provide support for each other just as a family would. " said senior Andy Huai Members also have the opportunity to attend biannua 1 leadership training conferences. Fall Training Conference (FTC) and District Convention. Circle K clubs from all over California. Nevac and Hawaii will come together in Woodland Hills from March 23 - 25 for District Convention this year. At these leadership events, members attend workshops on how to become effective leaders and participate in training that will help them become involved members of their communities. UC Berkeley ' s Circle K is best known for its level of excellence in not ji quantity but also quality of community service. The club has been recognized with numerous awards. From 1999-2001. the Berkeley chapti was awarded first place in Total Achievement for the California Nevada Hawaii District by Circle K International, meaning the club performed no only the most service throughout the year (48 hours per member), but al the best quality of service. Circle K is able to continue its success because dedicated members and their commitment to service. -€ - Members of Berkeley ' s Circle K express their spirit by wearing club T-shirts 3t the 47th Annual Cal Nev-Ha District Convention in Woodland Hills, CA, At the convention, members attended leadership workshops and elected district officers for next year, First Row (from left): Eltie Kung. Gma Lee. Sandip Soni. Tracy Ou, Phuoc Khong, Aimee Vicencio, Henluen Wang, Ellen Chen. Second Row: Dustin Martin, Dan Pannell, Sinae Bang. Nick Ng. Katherine Tsai, Sandy Hong. Mary Liu, Christi Fu, Betsy Shu. Reina Ligeralde, Shong Yin Back Row: Peter Abas, Kathy Kemp, Mike Savitzky. Sandy Hong, Katherine Tsai, Nick Ng, and Sinae Bang pot and plant twigs cut from a branch in fertilized soil at Sausal Creek. The twigs will be taken to a greenhouse where they wtH rcx t themselves and grow into new trees- At the Sausal Creek Native Plant Propagation Project in Oakland Alex Sabrikant carefully transplants a native plant near the creek bed. Circle K members worked to clear Sausal Creek of the overgrown weeds and non-nattve plants by planting seedlings for growth in a greenhouse, weeding, and replanting and propagating native plants. Sandy Hong paints the face of a young customer at or e of the many booths at Children ' s Festival for Hartior House Childrens Festival was a carnival type event for the children of (he Harbor House, which is a transition house where new immigrants and families go for child care and help dunng their adjustment to new lives in Amenc . Tracy Ou is a third-year student studying Integrative Biology and mtnortng in Business AdminKtration. As a sixth semester member of Circle K. Ou continues her involvement as the Newsletter Chair Kathy Kemp, a fourth year student in Developmental Studies, has been in Circle K for SIX semesters Throughout her time in the organization, she has been the Public Relations Membership Development and Education Chair and is currently serving as the clubs President. -€y TOP RIGHT: Th« famous In-N-Out travel van is open and serving hamburgers, cheeseburgerv and grilled cheese lo hungry Cal residence hall Mudents MIDDLE RIGHT: RHA Reps are ready to swipe ID cards and hand out tickets for delicious, free In-N-Out burgers. BOTTOM RIGHT: Vivian Kim, Annie Yeh, and Sapna Desai from the RHA Projects Committee are helping set up for In-N-Out at the Park bright and early on a Sunday Morning. BOTTOM LEFT: Residence Hall students line up rn front of the In N-Out van on a sunny day m November to eat free food (ecrivf ' ft.- n jnnd ijiOOS RHA Rep Hanrah Kim from Unit 1 Deutsch Hall loola up with a smile from making a sign for one of the In-N-Out actrvies. henna unoos. In Out at the Park When Cal students pass by the famous People ' s Park during the day, what do they see? Normal sightings are homeless people grouped around areas talking or basketball players dribbling up and down around the court, trymg to make the next basket. But for three hours on i liiiber 19, 2000, the Sunday before Thanksgiving break. People ' s Park transformed for the Residential Hall Assembly sponsored event, " In N Out jt the Park. " Residential Hall Assembly is an elected body of representatives from each residence hall at Cal. Historically the members address dorm life concerns and put on large events like In N Out at the Park to benefit residents. " InNOut at the Park " was an apt title for the event. The famed In N Out burgers were given out to dorm residents at People ' s Park. In the midst of sunny cool weather, hamburgers, cheeseburgers, and grilled cheese sandwiches for vegetarians came hot off the grill from a traveling In N Out van. finding their ways into the stomachs of many happy dorm residents who loved the idea of free " good food, " as dorm resident Stephanie Louie put it succinctly. Though the free burgers were reserved for Berkeley student residents, other city residents were given the opportunity to buy In-N Out burgers at low prices. Mario ' s burrltos were given out to the homeless men and women who live around People ' s Park. On the other hand, all the activities that RHA provided were to be enjoyed by everyone at no cost. RHA set up fun entertainment that Annie Yeh, a RHA Programs Committee member, hoped would help treate more of a community atmosphere among the residents here. " A Bounce House was available for students ' general amusement. Masseuses were on hand to soothe away people ' s frustrations with midterms. And despite long lines, residents found available caricature and henna tattoo artists. Many left People ' s Park with smiling likenesses of themselves or images of stars, Chinese characters, or intricate designs stenciled on arms and backs as reminders of the successful event. There was general enjoyment of the treat of classic Californian fast food and the good music provided by local radio station Wild 94.9 and a lively Reggae band. Cal Students lounged around under shade to sit and chat on the afternoon of " In N Out at the Park. " RHA set out to accomplish many goals with the event. Programs Director Aisha Baqai stated that as " in the years past People ' s Park has been regarded as a place that ' s sometimes not safe, not frequented often by students so we want to bring students to show them it ' s a nice place. " Hopefully dorm residents were able to realize the uniqueness of People ' s Park to both the city of Berkeley ' s history and that of the university itself and left with some enjoyable memories of a brief couple of hours at the famed site. Additionally, RHA member Adrienne Wilson, RHA representative for Beverly Cleary Hall , sees " In N-Out at the Park " as an opportunity to " boost the residents confidence in RHA. " Residential hall students had generally positive reactions about the event. Anna Frankel and Deepta Banerjee relaxed with their food and the pleasant atmosphere of the event. The latter was pleasantly surprised by the event, as she " didn ' t know it would be so elaborate. " TOP LEFT: Adrienne Wilson. RHA Rep for Bevetly Cleary Hall in Unit 3, s caught relamng before the event ' s excitement begins. BOTTOM RIGHT: The In-N-Out van was invited to UC Berkeley for a Residence Hall Assembly event. D story and photoi by JtMHueiiTiiiio Students and Their Pets Lindsay Ledesma, senior, has lived with pets ail her life. She even took home the class pets in elementary school over breaks. So, for her, coming to Cal would not have been complete without some animal companions. The most constant of these, her guinea pig Brian Boitano, was a gift ftom a friend " I was going to get a rat but ended up getting a guinea pig, " she explains, " We picked the ugliest one. " Looks aside. Brian ' s life has always been exciting. He has explored gardens, visited Taco Bell, and even had his hair dyed blue for Big Game. He has met Lindsay ' s friends and rejected the advances of an adoring cat. His life is never dull Lindsay is one of a quiet number of students living with pets in Berkeley. They are the ones responsible for the peaceful glow of aquarium lights visible through apartment windows at night, and for the cats that haunt the residential areas beyond the main campus thoroughfares, stalking the warm undersides of cars. It ' s hard to say just how many students keep pets because they tend to make their animal companions something of a secret. What ' s no secret is the reason for this phenomenon-pets are outlawed by most landlords and not allowed in the dorms. A Reddy Realty (an agency that owns many apartment buildings around Berkeley) employee summed up the no-pet policy succinctly, as follovys: The policy is we don ' t allow pets. " However, despite these rules. Lindsay has never had a problem. She cleans up Brian ' s cage on the deck in full view of her landlord, and brings her pet to many of the social functions she attends. As long as Brian doesn ' t disturb other tenants, there seems to be no problem. Brian isn ' t the only pet Lindsay has cared for, though. Her roster also mcludes a rabbit, and a cat that belonged to a roommate. These two were a bit less manageable. The rabbit lasted only a year under Lindsay ' s auspices because of a medical condition that required weekly trips to the vet. Eventually this got to be too much for Lindsay and her roommates to deal with in addition to the demands of school and other commitments and they found him a new home with a friend. The cat was a more typical urban pet story. It cried all day and the neighbors eventually complained, forcing it and its owner to find new residence. These pets didn ' t leave without inspiring their share of stories, though. The rabbit was leash trained and had a tendency to meet dogs on the street. In a typical encounter, Lindsay held the rabbit ' s mouth while the dog owner held the dog ' s mouth. Then they let the sniffing begin. One meeting featured a Rottweiler who stared at the rabbit Lindsay carried in her arms for a long time before formal introductions were made. After having experienced the various rewards and difficulties that come with keeping an animal, Lindsay remains steadfast in her devotior to having pets. " People who can ' t have pets should have plants, " she says. They should have something alive in their rooms. " Like Lindsay, Jennifer Kenny, junior, has h.ul pets for a long time. Her story begins long before college, when she was fascinated by A man and h,s dog look t„ed as hey «roll down Shanuck Avenue collected frOg tOyS, pictures and other paraphenalla though her mother told her she could not have a pet frog- ' he didn ' t want it to die because she knew I ' d be upset. " On Jennifer ' s eighteenth binhday a good high school friend asked would happen if he got her a frog for a present. Her mother no longer objected and so the friend arrived on Jennifer ' s doorstep on her birthday with a new pet frog for her. She named him, of course, Kermit. Since then. This woman window shops with her dog on 3 gray afternoon. Kermit has followed Jennifer from the dorms to an off-campus apartment and has always found a way to make life interestmg. " In the dorms the RAs were cool about him, " she says. " I was going to try to bribe them but didn ' t have to, they didn ' t mind " The only major issue she faced revolved around the cleaning of his food. Kermit eats small aquatic worms that Jennifer cleans in the sink before serving to him. Some of her floormates didn ' t like the idea of worms being cleaned in the sink where they dropped their toothbrushes and eventually Kermit and Jennifer were relegated to the sink in the laundry room. For the most part, though, reactions to Kermit were positive. Jennifer ' s floormates were amazed by his bright orange belly and enjoyed watching him eat occassional crickets. When he managed to hide somewhere in her dorm room, the people in her hall were always supportive about finding him carefully. Jennifer has greatly enjoyed having him as a pet and hopes, though a man at a pet store told her Kermit ' s lifespan will be five years, that he will live to see her beyond her graduation. Animals in the dorms don ' t always come from home. Phil Stupak. senior, had a rat in Bowles Hall for a few years. " It was one of my quadmates ' ideas. " he says, " he thought it would be a chick magnet. " While Phil isn ' t sure if his pet helped him in this respect, it did help polarize the girls he met into two different camps-those who were grossed out and those who thought that Dennis Bauchery (long for D. Bauchery. one of the Hall ' s tallying cries) was cute. Dennis and Phil lived for two years in Bowles, during which time Dennis got his own credit card (which was hard to use because he refused to sign it) and a subscription to Playboy magazine. He joined his owners on their treks to such places as Eugene. Oregon and became a sort of mascot for the quadmates. Though most of Dennis ' life was spent in the dorms. Phil says that the hall suni jhu r , ' luu im im-.i that their hall was home m j un nr does admit, though, that they may have had some idea and chosen to adopt a " live and let live ' ' style attitude, as long as there were no problems or complaints. The quadmates had many adventures with their rat and even taught him to play Ultimate Frisbee-to some degree. When the frisbee landed near Dennis, he would walk over and stand on it. According to Phil, Dennis also responded to his name and would follow them around the room if he was set on the floor. When Dennis first came to live with them, they fed him food from a pet store but then, deciding that he could endure what they had to, switched to lettuce, peanuts, sesame seeds and other assorted stolen foods from the DC. Phil looks back on Dennis as a companion and friend. Although Dennis died shortly after leaving Bowles due to illness. Phil remembers him fondly. and says that in the yard of the house he moved to after Bowles there is a small marker where he is buried. (As an afterthought he adds that he sometimes worries about the cats he has seen lurking nearby) There are stories like Lindsay ' s. Jennifer ' s, and Phil ' s scattered throughout Berkeley. More often than not, pet owners find companionship and solace in their pets-a welcome reprieve from the charaaeristically hectic life of a typical student. People love their pets and the general concensus seems to be that regardless of the rules of dorms and landlords, pets are here to stay. Sfoo ' by CuzufTM McMum photos by Hur Chumo I I -€y Remember the faces that colored your world. Recall the people and evenis Student Organizations 1 36 Sports Year in Review 144 Greek Chapters 160 Class of 2001 168 Student Organizations 2QQQ-2Q01 Q QU EPS UC Berkeley Institute of Electrical Electronics Engineei Two engineering student gtoupi table at Calapalooza.a lunchtime event for new Incoming students during Welcome Week. -€h 4D Stars Academic Sports Academy Council Academic Senate Renewal Project Ace Advertising Achievement Council Advertising for Personal Responsibility Afghan Student Association After Hours Al Bayan Newspaper Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemistry Fraternity Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Xi Omega American Civil Liberties Union- Berkeley American Indian Science and Engineering Society American Medical Student Association-Berkeley P remedical Chapter American Red Cross at Cal American Society of Civil Engineers Amnesty International Anarchist Research Group Anime Booster Club Anime Fans ' Exchange Club Anthropology Graduate Organization for Research and Action Anthropology Undergraduate Association Anti-racist Club APPLE Student Advocacy Coalition Armenian Student Association Artists in Resonance Asha Asian American Association Asian American Christian Fellowship Asian American Humanities Association Asian American Performance Festival Asian Baptist Student Koinonia Graduate Division Asian Business Association Asian Paciflc Council Asians On Stage By Any Means Necessary Association for a Better Cal Association for Students in Association of Psychology Undergraduates Association of Undergraduate Women in Computer Science Elcdncal Engineering n Prospective new members talk to current members of various organizations during the Student Activities f aire on Sprou l ssyrian Student Alliance steroid B-61 2 strononners at Berkeley stronomy Student Society sue Student Legal Clinic utobot Media Services ad Subjects aroqueand Classical Harmonies erkeleyACLU erkeley African Student Association erkeley ATMA (American Transcendental Meditation Association) erkeley Bahai Club erkeley Cambodian Students Association erkeley Campus Democratic Socialists of America erkeley Campus Human Resources Council erkeley Chapter of the Society for Conservation Biology erkeley Christian Fellowship erkeley College Republicans erkeley Consulting erkeley Engineers and Cal Scientists erkeley Fiction Review erkeley Institute of Technology erkeley Joint Student Chapter of ASM TMS erkeley Journal of Employment and Labor Law erkeley Journal of Employment and Labor Law Symposium erkeley Journal of Sociology erkeley Model LInited Nations erkeley Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan «rkeley New Music Project Erkeley Organization for Animal Advocacy lerkeley Organization of Serbian Students lerkcley Poetry Review lerkeley Pre Dental Society lerkeley Scientific lerkcley SDA Student Association lerkeley Southeast Asianists lerkeley Student Union lerkeley Students for a Sovereign Taiwan lerkcley Students for Life lerkcley Text. The lerkcley Undergraduate Journal Berkeley Women ' s Law Journal Berkeley Worms Best Buddies at Berkeley Beta Alpha Psi, Lambda Chapter Beta Gamma Sigma BioEngineering Association of Students Black Business Association Black Business Student Association Black Campus Ministries @ Cal Black Engineering and Science Students Association Black Graduate Engineering and Science Students Black Prelaw Society Black Recruitment and Retention Center Black Students in Health Association Blue Gold Yearbook Boalt Hall Federalist Society Boalt Hall Women ' s Association Boundaries in Question Conference Committee Break the Cycle Bridges Multicultural Resource Center Bulgarian Club at Berkeley Bungee Theater Business Communications Association Cal Actuarial League Cal Animage Alpha Cal Berkeley Democrats Cal Berkeley Habitat for Humanity Cal Camp Cal CAP (Children ' s Aid Project) -€y CV QJ) Hdlly CommiKe . a gf oup that I i ■■, ijhirdtdetti Squatein San Ftanci, . i e Car Ralty celebration during Big Game Week Cal Communliy Music Cal Crickel Club Cal Forensics Cal Hang Gliding Club Cal Hawaii Club Cal Hiking and Outdoor Society Cal Human Rights Campaign Cal in Sacramento Cal in the Capital Cal Japan Club Cal Libertarians Cal Literary Arts Magazine Cal on Campus Cal Opera Cal Opportunity Scholarship Association Cal Prelaw Association Cal Pre-Veterinary Society Cal Short Flag Squad Cal Slam Cal Students for Educational Outreach Cal Students for Equal Rights Valid Education Cal Students for Health Insurance in Neighborhoods Cal Vegetarians California Investment Association California Legal Studies Journal California Mock Trial California Public Interest Research Group Californian Turkish Student Association Californians Calsol Campaign to End the Death Penalty Campus Comedy Group Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Evangelistic Fellowship Cantonese Croup Campus Evangelistic Fellowrship - Mandarin Group Campus Go Club Campus Greens Campus Performing Arts Association Campus Radical Women Campus Sketch Comedy Troop Canterbury at Cal Capoeira Mandinga Capri Club CASA for Kids at Cal Casual Observer Catholic Students at Cal ■ Newman Hall Celluloid Sessions Collective Celtic Colloquium Centre de Abya Yaia Chabad Jewish Student Organization Chaitanya Chi Epsilon Civil Engineering Honor Society Chicane Latinos in Health Education Chmese Folk Dancing Association Chinese Student Association Chinese Student Union Christian Science Organization Christians on Campus Circle K International Citizens for a Drug Free Berkeley Citizens In Action City of Knowledge Civil Scope Clio ' s Scroll Club X-cel Coalition for a Diverse Faculty and Student Body Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action By Any Means Necessary Cognitive Science Students Association College of Environmental Design Job Fair Committee, The Colombia Support Network Colombia Working Croup Committee for Campus Renewal Committee on Student Fees and Budget Review Community Circuits Community Dental Education Services Computer Science and Business Association Computer Science Undergraduate Association Computers 4 Kids Concrete Connections Copwatch Crossroads Christian Fellowship: Chinese for Christ Berkeley Church On Sproul during the fall Student Activities faiie. organised by the Office of Student Life. students hand out fliers encouraging others to join their groups Cubs for a Day Council Cult 456 Cultural Analysis Dance Junta Danceworx Dancing Rice! Dead Logicians ' Society Decadence Delta Chi Disabled Students ' Union Dramatists ' Guild of California Earth First! East Bay Workers ' Rights Clinic Education Abroad Association Education for All Eggster Organization EGO Empowering Women of Color Conference Engineers in Medicine and Biology Society Engineers ' Joint Council English Undergraduate Association Entomology Students ' Organization Environmental Coalition, The Environmental Sciences Students Association Eta Kappa Nu Ethnic Oral History Project Fall Extension Union Falun Dafa in Berkeley Farm Worker Support Committee Fellowship in Christ at Berkeley Foresight Pre Optometry Club Forum on Taiwan China Relations Foundation for Leaders in Engineering and Entrepreneurial Technologies Frank Reed Horton Fan Club f ' fiijft.T. ' bt. Free Burma al Berkeley Freshman and Sophomore Business Club FX Gamma Zela Alpha Fraternily Incorporated Ginosko Golden Bear Victory Fellowship Golden Key National Honor Society Goldman School of Public Policy Students Grace. Grad Resources Graduate Association of Public Health Students Graduate Science Journal Grupo Folklorico Reflejos de Mexico Haas Business School Association Hapa Issues Forum Hardboiled Hare Krishna Youth Harvest Berkeley Health and Medical Apprenticeship Program Health Professionals for Human Rights Hellenic and Greek Cypriot Students Association Hermanas Unidas Hermanos Unidos Heuristic Squelch. The Hindu Students Council Hispanic Engineers and Scientists Hong Kong Student Association Honor Students ' Society Human Rights Student Board IBID IEEE Student Branch Incentive Awards Program Student Association Independent Expression Indus innerCircle Networking Association Integrative Biology Graduate Student Association International Socialist Organization Intertribal Student Council InterVarsity Christian Fellowship Iranian Students Cultural Organization Islamic Study Circle Issues Berkeley Medical Journal Italian International Student Association Japanese Association at Berkeley Jehovah ' s Witness at Berkeley Jewish Student Union KAPWA Korean American Student Organization Korean Baptist Student Koinonia Korean Graduate Student Association Korean Inter Varsity Fellowship Korean Student Association Krayola Kyoto Now La Llorona La Raza Caucus of the School of Social Welfare La Raza Law Journal La Raza Law Journal Symposium LaVoz Lambda Sigma Gamma Lambda Theta Nu Sorority Inc. Laotian American Student Representatives Latino Business Student Association Latino Graduate Students Association Latter Day Saint Student Association Le Cerde Francais Let ' s Rise: Asian Mentorship Program Lightbearers Lucero Lutheran Student Movement M Arch Thesis Committee M.E.D.I.Cal Maganda March 1st Committee ■■ ■■■■ I II , II H y. bbI! ■■■■ " ' ' L7 7 T ' ' S Member % of The Movement, a gfoup Ihat bnngi logethei studenu intefeMed m ddnce, perform during then fall show -0- Marketplace Material Science and Engineer Medical Cluster. The Microbial Biology Graduate Student Group Microsoft Technology Croup Minstrel Voices Molecular Cell Biology Cell Developement Neurobiology Association Molecular Cell Biology Undergraduate Student Association Mortar Board Senior National Honor Society Movement. The Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan Muslim Student Association Muslim Student Union National Council of Negro Women National Pan-Hellenic Council National Society Collegiate Scholars Native American Recuitment and Retention Center Nerdnoise New Life Volunteering Society Night Line Night of Architectural History Nuestra Salud. Lucha y Futuro Oakland Asian Student Educational Services Open Computing Facility Oriental Organization of Orientals Orthodox Campus Fellowship Panhellenic Association Pannership for Pre Professional Pilipinos Peer to Peer Leadership Training Team Perspective Pharmacists ' Informational. Learning and Leadership Society Phi Alpha Theta Phi Gamma Delta Physics Graduate Student Association Pilipino Academic Student Services Pilipino American Alliance Pilipino Association for Health Careers Pilipino Association of Scientists. Architects, and Engineers Pocketbear Research Group Politica Pre Medical Honor Society Professional Students Theatre Alliance Progressive Student Alliance Project: Collegebound Theatre Rice, an Asian-American performance group, promotes their show on Sproul Plaza, X era 2j zrs VD 141 Members of the Ldltno Business Student Association, a group that assists students In puisuti of business related careers, watch a presentation during a fall nseeting Public Edufation Network Queer Alliance Queer Association of Reentry Transfer Students Queer Resource Center Queers in Engineering. Science, and Technology Qui Parle Quiz Bowl Club Raza Recruitment and Retention Center REACH!: Asian Pacific American Recruitment and Retention Center Reentry Transfer Student Association Renters ' Legal Assistance Repercussions Republican Women of Berkeley Robotmedia Presents Rotaract Russian speaking Business and Law Student Association Sahaja Yoga Samakom Nakrian Thai San Quentin Project Sandbox Sappho ' s Sisters Satellite: Literary Art Transmission Sexual Harassment Advocacy Peer Education Sigma Omicron Pi Sigma Phi Omega Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority Sikh Students Association SIMians Singapore Malaysia Student Association Smart Ass, The Society for Creative Anachronism Society of Engineering Science Society of Hong Kong and Chinese Affairs Society of Women Engineers Solidanly Sonic Insomnia •inul Food ouiheast Asian Student Coalition pa rtjcus Youth Club peak Up! iilesHall Student Action Student Financial Advisory Committee Student Health Advisory Committee Student Kouncil of Indigenous Nations Student Organic Gardening Association Student Peace Action Network Student Perspectives on International Culture Experience Student to Student Peer Counseling Student Tutorial Resources for the Improvement of Vietnamese Educational Attmt. Students for a Free Tibet Students for a Livable Southside Students for A Nonreligious Ethos Students for Education and Awareness of the Middle East Students for Hip Hop Students for Integrative Medicine Students for Sensible Drug Policy Students of Color in Planning Students Organized for Using Resources Conscientiously and Efficiently Students Organizing for Justice in the Americas Studies for the Liberation of Aztlan and Latin America Studies in the Old and the New Testament Suitcase Clinic Taiwanese Language Class Taiwanese Student AsscKiation Take Back the Night Tau Beta Pi The Art of Living The Folklore Roundtable The Funny Guys The Labor Coach Program The Wild Blue -€ - StiidRntnrgani7atinns9nnn-9nni iicr Rice! Modern Asian American Theater heater Rice; Iniprov Troupe heatre Rice: Sketch Comedy Group heatre Rice: Writer ' s Block hinker: A Journal of Cognitive Science, The omodachi ransmission Meditation RENZA rue Asian Leaders zu Chi Buddist Relief Organization IC Berkeley Model United Nations ICJazz Ensembles IC Rally Committee IC Student Lobby ICLGBTIA-2002 Conference Planning Committee indergraduate Dietetics Student Association Indergraduate Economics Association Indergraduate Film Society Indergraduate Legal Studies Association. The Indergraduate Marketing Association Indergraduate Minority Business Association Indergraduate Philosophy Club Indergraduate Political Science Association INITE Iniversity Bible Fellowship, Berkeley Campus Ipside Down Club eritas Fellowship tRTEX letnamese Student Association Irtual Link Ision Iva La Difference Multicultural Magazine ' ocal Expression and Reciprocation Stimulating Explosions in Society ' oice of Roma Support Croup VingTs un Student Organization Women of Color Film Project Women ' s Group Wonderworks World Peace Buddhists ' outh Mentor Program University YWCA ' outli Support Program Throughout the year Indus, a group that promotes South Asian culture and awareness, performs dances on the Mario Savio Steps as well as on lower Sproul. as seen here €af Utah 21 24 Illinois 17 15 Fresno State 17 3 Washington State 21 17 Arizona State 30 10 UCLA 38 46 Washington 36 24 use 16 28 Oregon State 38 32 Oregon 25 17 Stanford 36 30 Lorenzo Alexander 23 Ryan Gutierrez 67 Josh Pukini 3 Charon Arnold 21 31 Cliff Robeits 2 Nnamdi Asomugha 70 David Hays 17 Reggie Rolwrtson 45 Chris Ball 10 Jeremy Hershey 87 John Rust 48 Tully Bania Cain 10 Chad Heydorff 89 Matt Schafcr 98 Kirk Bardin 15 Enc Holtftcte Richard Schwartz 57 Josh Beckham 13 Calvin Hosey Will Scott 35 Jon Bensley Jordan Hunter 37 Anm Sedigfion 20 James Belhea 40 Wendell Hunter 55 J P Se ura 42 Brell Bischolberger 30 Joe l?ber 76 Nick Shaeffer 74 Nolan Bluntzer 14 Mark Chnstian Jensen 59 Sid Slater 7 Kyle Boiler 88 Mike Johnson Hamson Smith 42 Cameron Bunce 69 Ryan Jones 32 Corey Smith 62 J.D Cafaro 53 Derek Joyce 22 James Smith 5 Atari Callen 56 John Klotsche 51 Jason Smith 60 Andrew Cameron 91 Louis Philippe Ladouceur 28 Michael Sparks 46 Tom Canada 80 Carlton Lightfooi 41 Ryan Stan t 6 Ray Carmel 99 Chns Linderman 27 Adam Sugamun 43 Jamaal Cherry 65 Brandon Ludwig 72 Tom Sverchek 36 Matt Currm 94 Tosh Lupoi 11 Derek Swafford 86 Sean Currm 81 Chase Lyman 82 TomSwoboda 50 Marcus Daniels 73 Baron Ma 64 Scott Tertero 44 Jaylon Debnjin 68 Scott Macek 80 Ell Thompson 77 Derek Deulsch 83 Geoff McArthur 58 Bnan Tremblay 84 Terrance Dotsy 25 Mike McCrath 71 Nofoaalii Tuitama 26 Jeremy Drake 9 Saleem Muhammad 33 Paul U nti 18 Joseph Echema 78 Chns Murphy 66 Lan ton Walker 38 Knslian triksen 47 Matt Nixon 8 laShaun Ward 99 Anthony Fassero 92 Daniel Nwangwu 19 Ben Watts 34 Pana Faumuma 75 Enc OBnen Mike Wells 4 Marcus Fields Ryan OCalla han 24 Bnan White Ryan Foitj 79 Keith Omelas 39 Penon Wiley 16 Tyler Frednckson 69 Randall Perkins Tenell Williams 49 Scoit Fujita % Jahdai Pickett 91 Jacques Wilson 50 Micah Cerman Brandon Povio 63 Mark Wilson 93 Jonathan Giesel 1 Jemeel Povirell 52 Derek Zahlet 90 Josh (iuslaveson Chnstian PrcUe 14 Andrew Zelinski -0- 1 3 4 5 10 11 12 13 14 15 17 18 19 Carley Pebble 20 Caroline Anderson 21 Cheryl Lee 22 Laura Forrest 23 Carlie Hooff 24 Chelsea Mao 25 Joelle LeMoult 26 Sarah Wheatley 27 Kelley Queisser 28 Kelly Moss 29 Laura Kado 30 Alana Dunnigan 98 Emily Edwards 98 EmiTomijima Erin Massey Yvette Renteria Halsey Monger Carrie Scribner Jessie Liu Sheridan Gaenger Britni Must Besse Gardner Julianne Wu Catherine Finucane Colleen O ' Mara Eden Coeiho Yvonne Chavez photos by XAwfn Corona Stanford UC Davis Davidson Mount St. Mary ' s Denver American Bucknell St. Mary ' s College af St. Joseph ' s 10 14 LaSalle 8 10 Ohio 14 6 Villanova 8 9 7 4 13 10 6 5 4 13 10 8 3 17 7 8 11 12 11 12 9 13 6 15 10 14 8 10 14 6 8 9 145 -0- af UC Santa Cruz 4 Saint Louis 3 Louisville 3 Cal State Northidge UC Santa Barbara 1 1 3 San Francisco 1 Santa Clara 5 Cincinnati 1 Seton Hall 2 1 Oregon State 1 1 2 Washington 7 4 2 Stanford 3 3 UCLA 1 3 1 St. Mary ' s San Jose State Indiana 3 1 1 2 2 7 Kendall Simmons 14 Ryan Swiontek 10 Chris Roner 12 Mike Hickman 8 Ramiro Arredondo 4 Dylan Dupree 9 Austin Ripmaster 23 Gene Lee 22 Juan Luis Romero 25 David Scheid 3 Robbie Aylesworth 5 Michael Coons 19 Devin Kato 16 JoeyZwillinger 20 OmarCusmao 17 Matt Lawler 13 Patrick Fisher 1 Marco Palmier! 6 Leo Krupnik Brian Walker 15 Tyler Arend 11 Justin Monnier Head Coach: 2 Jason Thorpe Kevin Grimes Men ' s Soccer Gabby Ronick Katie Freeman Katie Pittman Mallory Moser Sani Post Lee Ann Morton Kim Yokers Jordan lantorno Amy Willison Lucy Brining Kim Stocklmeir Shanon McNab Rachael Gross Jennifer Medina Laura Burpee 12 Cami Boswell 13 Brittany Kirk 14 Krysti Wiialen 15 Alea Kerch 17 Laura Schott 18 KylaSabo 21 Kassie Doubrava 22 Ashley Mueller 26 Ashley Valenzuela Kacy Hornor Head Coach: Kevin Boyd Assistant Coach: Jennifer Thomas GO spnris 9nnn-9nfli €al San Francisco 3 James Madison 12 Navy 1 Xavier 3 Kent State 2 Wake Forest 1 2 Missouri 1 2 San Jose State 4 Santa Clara 1 1 2 Colorado College 1 2 San Diego 3 Washington State 1 2 Washington 2 1 Stanford 2 Arizona State 3 Arizona 2 use 1 2 UCLA 4 1 Oregon State 2 Oregon 4 Q,v,nK. onnn_oqpi Women ' s Basketball at Rutgers 66 47 Fairfield 64 63 Alabama 76 63 South Alabama 59 70 Cal State Northridge 63 75 Florida int ' i 57 51 San Francisco 53 61 Santa Clara 77 73 San Diego State 63 49 San Jose State 64 66 Arizona 79 68 Arizona State 58 47 Oregon 86 56 Oregon State 72 79 Stanford 63 56 Washington State 56 69 Washington 69 68 use 55 61 UCLA 57 58 Oregon State 60 72 Oregon 57 68 Stanford 73 82 Washington 78 71 Washington State 74 59 UCLA 59 83 use 91 74 Arizona State 70 58 Arizona 75 62 Honors and Awards Second Team Academic AllPac-10: Genevieve Swedor [3.54, Sociology] Team MVP: Courtney Johnson -@- photos by XMna Caurw iii . ' fi a1 C 4 Kenya Corley 32 Nicole Ybarra 5 Becky Staubes 33 Latasha O ' Keith 10 Courtney Johnson 42 Ami Forney 12 Michelle Wald 54 Genevieve Swedor 14 Janet Franey 21 Luana Coloma Head Coach: 22 Brook Coulter Caren Horstmeyer 23 Amber White Assistant Coaches: 24 Jen Deering Sue Phillips Chargin 30 Kiki Williams Shaunice Warr 31 Lauren Ashbaugh Camille Burkes A.J. Diggs Donte Smith Shantay Legans Dennis Gates Sean Lampley Ronnie West Brian Wethers Nici Vander Laan Gabriel Hughes Joe Shipp Morgan Lingle 41 Conor Famulener 42 Ryan Forehan-Keiiy 45 Saulius Kuzminsi as Head Coach: Ben Braun Assistant Coaches: Charles Ramsey Louis Reynaud John Wheeler s Basketball Mississippi State 76 Texas 57 St. Louis 88 UC Irvine 56 Cleveland State 54 Colorado 63 Albany 61 Georgia 64 Coppin State 59 Yale 62 LaSalle 59 Arizona 78 Arizona State 67 Oregon 62 Oregon State 67 Stanford 84 South Florida 69 Washington State University 71 Washington 64 UCLA 63 use 80 Oregon State 69 Oregon 56 Stanford 88 Washington 66 Washington State 65 UCLA 79 use 74 Arizona State 67 Arizona 78 Fresno St (NCAA 1 st Round) 82 €a 83 54 66 52 62 75 95 85 75 76 81 75 82 78 81 58 79 75 79 92 66 72 65 56 82 84 75 69 86 76 70 Honors and Awards - Sean Lampley, 2001 Pac-10 Player of the Year, drafted by the Chicago Bulls - Asst. Coach Charles Ramsey accepts offer from the Michigan Wolverine ' s coaching staff. -0- GO 03 €a UC Davis 5 15 Pacific 8 12 SoCal Tournament 4lh Stanford 4 7 Pacific 5 7 use 8 9 UC Irvine 5 4 UCLA 11 5 NorCal Tournament 4th Long Beach State 6 11 use 7 7 UC Santa Barbara 6 9 UC Santa Cruz 5 11 4 18 Pepperdine 6 7 Stanford 5 8 MPSF Tournament 6 10 MPSF Tournament 7 9 MPSF Tournament 6 5 1 Russeil Bernstein G 1 Jasper Billings G 1 Tim Kates G 1 Michael Dover G 2 Jerry Smith 2M 3 Mike West 2M 4 Andrew Stoddard D 5 Todd Hylton D 2M 6 Adam Metzger D 7 Peter Conte D 2M 8 James Lathrop D 9 Spencer Dornin 2M 10 Eidad Hazor D 11 Rob Arroyo D 12 Chris Lathrop 2M Head Coach: Peter Asch Assistant Coach: Doug Arth 13 Eric Johnson D 14 Ryan Mueller D 15 Attila Banhidy D leWillQuist 2M D 17 Joe Kaiser D 18 Greg Panawek 2M 19 Brodie Jasper 2M 20 Sean Vienna D 2M 21 JeffLeeper D 22 Justin Fassnacht D 23 GaryConwell D 24 Jason Malinsky D 25 Cameron Thorn D 26 Beau Schuster 2M D 27 Ryan Crowfley D Sports 2000-2001 GO OQ £al Shauna Barnard Back IM Danielle Becks Free Kristy Begin Free Fly Haley Cope Back Free Fly Natalie Coughlin Fly Back IM Andi Finlay Back Natalie Griffith Fly IM Michelle Harper Free Alice Henriques Back Fly I lah Kim Free Fly IM Maggie Konstantinova Breast Rita Mariani Breast IM Adrienne Mattos Free Katherine McAdoo Fly Free Katherine Mitchell Free Lisa Murray Free Kristen Sissener Fly Free Staciana Stitts Breast IM Kyoko Yokouchi Back IM San Jose State 95 183 Pacific 92.5 131.5 Georgia 156 140 South Carolina 122 135 Continental Airlines Challenge 3rd, 205 Texas Invitational 6th, 367 Arizona 146 97 Arizona State 136 161 use 143 153 UCLA 139 161 Stanford 151 149 Pac-10 Championship 4th, 294 Pac-10 Championship 5th. 642.5 PaclO Championship 5th, 942.5 NCAA Championship 6th, 85 NCAA Championship 7th, 188 NCAA Championship 7th. 248 Head Coach: Teri McKcever Assistant Coach: Adam Crossen Honors and Awards • PaclO All Academic First Team: Staciana Stitts (3.61. Undeclared] Second Team: Alice Henriques |3.52, Economics] Jamie Westoby [3.63, Undeclared] Honorable Mention: Haley Cope, Christina Flynn. Liah Kim. and Emily Schum - Staciana Stitts: Gold Medalist Sydney 2000 Olympics €y Ca University of Oregon Washington 1 4 6 3 San Diego State San Diego Stanford 1 1 6 6 6 1 Pepperdine Arizona State 2 3 4 4 Arizona 7 Purdue 7 Texas 2 5 South Alabama 2 5 Northwestern 2 5 Fresno State 1 6 UCLA 2 5 Stanford 6 1 Arizona 1 6 Arizona State 4 3 UCLA 4 3 use 5 2 Loyola College (NCAA RLGIONALS) North Carolina (NCAA REGIONALS) Arizona State (NCAA Round of 16) 1 4 7 4 2 Honors and Awards - All-America Honors: Anita Kurimay Raquel Kops-Jones (Intercollegiate Tennis Assoc.) - Raquel Kops Jones wins ITA Regional Rookie of the Year Pac-10 Freshman of the Year oo Ey Kristen Case Pamela Chung Christina Fusano Sekita Grant Nicole Havlicek Jieun Jacobs Rauel Kops-Jones Catherine Lynch Lisa Swerniak Morisa Yang Head Coach: Jan Brogan Assistant Coach: Jun Hernandez Spoils 9nnn-9nni photos by SmotLu Adrian Barnes Erik Dmytruk John Paul Frutlero Scott Kintz Robert Kowalczyk Ben Miles Hiro Nakamura Balazs Veress Andrey Vinogradsky Wayne Wong Head Coach: Peter Wright Assistant Coach; Lan Bale Men ' s Tennis Honors and Awards All America Honors: John Paul Frutterro (Intercollegiate Tennis Assoc.) John Paul Frutterro named to the USA Tennis Collegiate Team Washington 4 3 Oregon 2 5 Fresno State 5 2 UC Santa Barbara 2 4 Stanford 6 William Mary 1 6 St. Mary ' s 1 5 Santa Clara 1 6 SMU 3 4 Kansas 1 6 TCU 1 1 Arizona State 3 4 Arizona 4 3 Utah 1 6 use 2 4 UCLA 5 2 Stanford 5 2 Arizona 7 Arizona State 2 5 Pepperdine 3 4 use 2 4 UCLA 4 3 Brigham Young (NCAA Regionals) 1 4 Fresno State (NCAA Regionals) 2 4 Georgia (NCAA Rou ndof 16) 4 Cal Sanla Clara 3 7 Santa Clara 3 4 Santa Clara 1 7 Bngham Young 2 1 Bngham Young 3 5 Bngham Young 4 Pacific 5 6 Loyola Uarymount 6 14 Loyola Marymount 9 8 Loyola Marymount 5 8 Saint Mary ' s 3 4 Long Beach Stale (13 innings) 7 6 San Jose Stale 3 5 Stanford 3 I Stanford 3 3 Nevada 5 4 Stanford (10 innings) 3 2 UC Sanla Barbara 9 2 UC Santa Barbara 4 3 UC Sanu Barbara 4 6 Sacramento State 2 5 Columbia 2 5 Arizona State 7 4 Arizona SUte 4 2 Anzona Slate 5 17 Washington Stale 8 6 Washington State 1 10 Pacific (13 innings) 9 8 Washington e 8 Washington 2 5 Washington 7 16 San Francisco (10 innings) 1 2 Oregon State 6 5 Oregon Stale 10 1 Oregon SUte 1 12 San Jose Slate 7 9 use 1 use 5 3 use 4 5 Saint Mary ' s 10 6 Arizona 9 11 Arizona 13 19 Arizona ( 10 innings) 12 11 Nevada 6 3 Stanford 4 7 Sunford 4 Stanford 8 San Francisco 1 12 UCLA 2 6 UCU 8 9 UCLA 6 8 Saini Mary ' s 9 4 Sanla Clara 5 6 Kansas State 4 6 Kansas Stale 10 16 Virginia Commonvvealth (NCAA Regionals) 9 7 Minnesota (NCAA Regionals) 3 9 VCU (NCAA Regionals) 11 2 Honors and Awards David Cash picked 196 ' overall in the 2001 Major I eaijuf Amdleur Draft, selected by the San Frantisco Giants Ryan lubner and Eli Stokols earn places on the first team Px 10 All Academic baseball squad- Ryar, " ' ' Nick Medrano earned places on r Johi • s and Andrew Sproul earned hunutaUlc mention status. photos by SAMorUt Snnrt 9000 9001 r. mjii - Pitchers -In fielders 41 Ryan Atkinson 25 Derek Ayres 30 Matt Brown 2 Ben Conley 4 David Cash 9 Jeff Dragicevich 5 Jason Dennis 14 Matt Einspahr 11 Arthur Gross 17 Clint Hoover 44 James Holder 34 Conor Jackson 32 Trevor Hutchinson 22 Nick Medrano 19 Jesse Ingram 1 Carson White 45 Ryan Lubner 48 Jeff Lyies 39 Matt Mercier - Outfielders 20 Brian Montalbo 23 Brent Cook 29 Matt Payne 24 Brian Horwitz 36 Blake Read 42 Andy Hnilo 46 Andrew Sproul 28 Noah Jackson 37 Eli Stokols 16 Curtis Johnson 47 Mike White 26 Rob Meyer 3 Brad Smith ■Ca tchers 15 David Weiner 33 John Baker 35 Chris Grossman 21 Creighton Kahoalii 31 Spencer Wyman Head Coach: David Esquer Assistant Coaches: Dan Hubbs, Ron Witmeyer Softball 1 Pauline Duenas OF 20 Eryn Manahan SS 2B 3 Paige Bowie OF SS 21 Katie Andrew OF 4 Courtney Scott C 23 Kristen Morley OF 7 Jocelyn Forest P 25 Jen Deering P IB 10 Kourtney Davis P 31 Danielle Setiawan OF n Amber Phillips OF 12 Candace Harper 3B Head Coach: 13 Nicole DiSalvio P Diane Ninemire 15 Mikella Pedretti IB OF Assistant Coaches: 17 Veronica Nelson IB John Reeves, Kim Maher UC Riverside 1 UC Riverside 1 9 Utah Kansas 3 Nebraska 5 UNLV Fordham 1 14 DePaul Nebraska 1 Long Island 1 LSU St Marys SI. Mary ' s Minnesota Long Beach State New Mexico CS Fullerton Harvard Portland New Mexico State New Mexico State Southern Illinois UC Santa Barbara 2 Iowa Long Beach State Arizona State Oregon Iowa Miami 1 13 Purdue 1 Eastern Illinois (6 innings) 8 Western Kentucky 8 Iowa 1 Harvard 4 5 Southeast Missoun State 4 5 Mercer 2 3 Wisconsin 4 Harvard 8 Georgia State 1 4 North Carolina 8 Washington 2 UCLA (9 innings) 2 1 UCLA 5 1 Oregon 4 Oregon 4 9 Sacramento State 1 5 Sacramento State 1 9 Stanford 5 2 Stanford 5 4 Stanford 1 Arizona State 2 4 Arizona 2 1 Arizona 2 1 Santa Clara 1 8 Santa Clara 2 UCLA 2 Washington 5 1 Washington 3 6 Arizona S Arizona State 3 2 Arizona Slate 5 1 Oregon 4 7 Oregon Stale 1 Oregon Stale 1 UConn (NCAA Regionals) 2 Florida Atlantic (NCAA Regionals) 2 Florida Stale (NCAA Regionals) 1 Flonda Stale (NCAA Regionals) 2 I Flonda Stale (NCAA Regionals) (10 innings) 2 3 Arizona (WCWS) 3 2 Michigan (WCWS) 2 5 Stanford (WCWS) ' Honors and Awards Pac 10 All Academic Softball team: Paige Bowie (first team) Eryn Manahan Courtney ScotI (second learn) Veronica Nelson Amber Phillips (honorable mention) Cal reached the Colk-gc World Series for the 3 ' year in a row. and ended the se,i5on ranked 6 ' " in the hnal NFCA poll. photos by Hur Cnwc Pacific (OT) 3 4 Miami (OH) (20T) 1 2 Northeastern J Harvard 2 1 Rhode Island (OT) 1 2 Rhode Island 1 2 Boston University 2 1 SW Missouri State 1 3 Stanford 1 Pacific 1 Cornell (OT) 2 1 St. Louis 4 Pennsylvania 1 Davidson 1 6 Stanford 1 2 Honors and Awards - 2000 NFHCA National Academic Squad: Nora Feddersen, Alyssa Sprenger, Lisa D ' Anjou, Pooja Mehta, Danya Sawyer, Michelle Ward, and Sara Hunt. - NorPac Defensive Player of the Year: Sarah Hoehn - NorPac Rookie of the Year: Nora Feddersen -€y [ photoi by Xmvr CoftONA 1 Amber Stockstill 2 Erin Robinson 16 Allison Branham 3 Stephanie Lyons 17 Elizabeth Harkins 4 Ashley McNaughton 19 Alyssa Sprenger 5 Bonnie Chang 21 Sarah Hunt 6 Danya Sawyer 22 Natalie Davila 7 Lisa D ' Anjou 25 Julie Gipner 8 Leslie Katch 26 Mariana Gomez 9 Pooja Mehta 40 Emily Rowlen 10 Nora Feddersen 44 Sarah Hoehn 11 Amber Olsen 12 Michelle Wald Head Coach: 13 Leticia Galyean Shellie Onstead (6th year) 14 Alyson Purer Assistant Coach: 15 Erin Booth Jennifer Vinnitti Kevin Ambrosini Eric Andersen Scott Anderson Joe Androvich Andrew Armstrong Andy Armstrong Andrew Blair Michael Boggs iVlichael Bonetto Joiin Buciiholz Cameron Bunce Dominic Cooke Joel DiGiorgio r i ,iirls?O O n-?nO ' Chris Draper Jason Forney Elliot Geidt Dave Guest Chris Grabill Matt Hedges Alexander Houser Kyle Khasigian Mike MacDonald Joseph McDivitt Courtney MacKay Brian Meux Christopher Miller Teddy Miller Mateaki Ofahengaue James Orlando Keir Paasch Shaun Paga Justin Parkhurst Kort Schubert Mike Schuck Matthew Sherman Brian Surgener MarcTausend Daniel Towers Mark Verlatti Matt Viboch Kevin Vogeli Anthony Vontz Colin Wallace Dominique Walterspiel John Willenborg Jacques Wilson Casey Young Head Coach: Jack Clark af St. Mary ' s Chico St UC Davis British Columbia Texas Oklahoma Sacramento St ate Oregon Washington BYU Minnesota (Cal Invitational) Army (Cal Invitational Title Match) British Columbia Cal vs. Virginia Tech (Nat ' l Championship Pool A Game 2) Air Force (Nat ' l Championship Quarterfinal) Navy (Final Four Semifinal) Penn State (National Championship) Honors and Awards - 11 " ' straight National Campionship title 14 78 97 19 51 27 25 5 78 104 36 57 19 59 22 33 3 94 25 11 34 5 77 6 69 27 34 11 86 OJO cyD cyD Spnrts %m ' m Suhail Arastu Michael Ashe Dave Eskildsen Aaron Floyd Andrew Hampy Ian Kelly-Th omas Tom Kutz David Lloyd Eaton Cody Moore Tal Moscovitz Brian Sano Karl Ziehn Head Coach: Barry Weiner Assistant Coach; Kip Simons Cal Stanford 190,650 204.150 UC Santa Barbara 180.450 205.000 Cardinal Open 205.550 Stanford 194.900 UC Santa Barbara 182.500 At UCSB 213.850 UC Santa Barbara 195.450 UMass 204.500 Stanford 197.250 211.050 UCSB Invitational 214.050 UC Santa Barbara 196.650 Illinois 213.600 At Berkeley 212.450 Iowa 209.800 Air Force 195.200 MPSF Championships 2nd, 213.925 NCAA Championships 3rd, 216.775 photos by Htn Ohm, | Honors and Awards Michael Ashe captures high bar championship and finishes fourth on pommel horse. ■ Cal finishes 3rd at NCAA Chamionships • Sophomore Cady Moore earns All American honors with 3rd place finish in the all around. I Women ' s Gymnastics jsa Arnold iiidsay Baker viiissa Chock jcnine Ishino Vionique Johnson MiNtine Kaibara Mi|ihanie Kim Airrie Kreifels ciiKt McKnight MiNten Neishi n Olver atreece Stone armin Yeh Icjci Coach: TrinaTinti VsMstant Coach: Jennifer Bialosky £af At Denver 191.650 Denver 194.175 Washington 192.900 Maryland 191.650 At San Jose State 194.400 San Jose State 191.975 Arizona 190.775 Oklahoma 194.025 At Berkeley 195.175 Arizona 193.350 Oklahoma 195.300 Utah State 193.850 Oregon State 195.575 195.000 Cal State-Fullerton 194.750 192.600 At Berkeley 194.000 Washington 192.175 UC DAVIS 188.525 Stanford (with men) 196.950 196.075 At Arizona State 194.875 Arizona State 197.125 Boise 193.225 UC Santa Barbara 185.075 UC Davis 190.800 195.575 At UCl.A 195.025 UCLA 197.700 Utah State 192.225 UC Santa Barbara 188.575 At UC Davis 194.700 UC Davis 192.375 Seattle Pacific 189.925 San Jose State 19 3.550 194.125 PAC-10 Championships 7th. 193.750 NCAA West Regionals 4th. 192.175 Honors and Awards - Second Team Honors in Pac 10 Ail Academic Teams: Pari Oliver - Honorable Mention in PaclO All Academic Teams: Lindsay Baker, Genine Ishino, Kristine Kaibara, Janet McKnighl, Katreece Stone, Jarmine Yeh - Jennifer Bialosky named regional Assistant Coach of the Year " B- N(CKNAME ADPi DATE FOUNDED NalionallylSSI AtCal December 6, 1913 COLORS: Azure Blue While FLOWER Violet SYMBOL Lior PHILANTHROPY Ron«ld M Oonald House (provides support housing for families whose children are in long term hospitalization) MOTTO We live for each other ACnviTIES FooztHawl Tournansenl with Zeta Psi. t SOth Anniversary Celebration Greek Chapters 2000-2001 Alpfic Omicror P NICKNAME A O DATE FOUNDE Natkmally January 2 18 AtC3l Feb4uary6. 19 COLOR Cdrdt ' FLOWER Jacqueminot Re SYMBOL Re PHILANTHROPY Arthrrtis Rehear ACTIVmES Penny Wars (for anhniis rwearc Elizabeth Glaver PedtaifK AIDS Raft Processor ' i Dinner Alumni Dini er, B»q Gar BBQ. RoseBall. flag Football w : FIRST ROW Cindy Paladinet. Cami Kliner. Alcxa Savagno, Meiedith Hoff. Laura Guyman, Jill Lambird. Alex Magnus on, Lily Adam. Sarina Salu)a. E)li Abdoi Ledii Wla iuk. Leo Larua, Jen Chiang. Andrea Redewill, Tesva Rai in. Heidi Rabben. Kelty RkKardton, Savita lyer gar. Sarah Bui k. Sheridan Gaer ger. Niia Feeiey. Katie Murphy. Connie Sardo. Kathryn Haeftele. Margaux Vega, Emily Larson. Sarah Romoisky SECOND ROW nu a Mark. Feather Baron. Ayevha Haroun. Kim Krau e. Jen Austin. Amber Tult. Kamim Rangappan. Jen Groom. Pam Ar derson. Gail Miller, Pam Javaridel. Alt Tomcheck. Megan Kelly. Jackie Crystal. Lissette Arroyo, Negin Najm THIRD ROW Megan McCall. Cassandra Esther, Lauren Langbord. Tara Ferguson. Sarah Scollard. Noreen Haroun. Niki Lowry. Varies sa Totteo. Vacy Zand. Manssa Mcintosh. Jessica Range. Stacy Herberg. Martina Avalov ErKa Ross. Nicki Lo«ar ger. Samantha Millman. Rachel Steinfeld. Claire Beyer BACK ROW Vicki Orl. Becca Held. Rachel Speiser. Chanse Greene. Knssy Carter. Carta Blieden. Danieia Owen. Jm Bae. Sabina Ohri. Divya Chowdary. Nora Madrigal. Danielle Ohana.Chnsiy Sch elbem. Allison Branham. Lauren Brouwef. Heather Milr e. Monica Barsetti. Bernadene Soto Sara Hunt NOT PICTURED Karin Bruch -0- 1EMBERS:Gail Abbey. Lisa Alberta, Lauren Andrews. Candace Basich, Molly Blair. Phaedra Booth, Erika Boyd. Melissa Calavan, Sasha Cervantes, Christina Coffey. aite Cochrane. Josie Cooley. Lex Denton, Vanessa Ennes. Erika Enos, Anna Epperson, Kara Erickson, Kristin Esbeck, Nicole Fanning, Farnaz Farkish, Asal Fathian, .lexandra Fellowes. Shannon Gaffney, Amanda GarbuH, Tiffany Goodson, Lisa Gruzdas, Gabrielle Gundersen, Ateka Gunja. Melissa Hammond, Christianne larder, Samantha Harper. PnscJlla Hernandez. Julie Hsu. Adnenne Hudspeth, Kathy Kim, Erica Ktshi, Enn Kishi. Sheryl Kolansky, Jennifer Kreman, Audrey rompholz. Sarah Krygier, Haley Lam, Amy Lang, Pam Law. Natalie Le Blanc, Michele Lee, Mary Leroe-Munoz, Jenna Leyton, Kaitlin L ' ltalien, Sunny Lu, Sara lackie. Oeanna Malvesti, Sara Maunder, Heather McCauley. Bonnie Merrit, Francesca Napolitan. Christine Nguyen, Tracy Nishida. Melanie Oberman, Kimberly ichylski, Audreyrose Ohara. Allsion Perkins. Liz Renner, Lally Rezayani, Miklayn Roberts. Vicki Rubin, Emily Sanderson. Fran Sandmeier, Sarit Shttvelman. Janede mall.Valeri Smith, Margaret Stambaugh, Sarah Stanley, Ana Siojanovska, Mane Sun, Natasha Sykes. Enn Terhost, Libbie Thomas, Leah Thompson, Ginger issier, Sarah Treio.Ceil Walker. Irene Wan.Mimi Watkins, Sunny Woodward, Stevie Zimmerman. COLORS: Silver Bordeaux FLOWERS: Forget Me-Not Lily of the Valley SYMBOLS: Phi Bear Ivy Leaf PHILANTHROPY Alpha Phi Foundation (cardiac care for women). MOTTO: Union hand in hand ACnviTlES; lOOih Anniversary ai Cal. =IRST ROW Sheila Bock Rifhui .M[H ' nn Jaren BoUind Lisa ftocl holt. Bekah Osgood. Catherine Pautsch, Rachel Esperanza Anna Ferrari. Heyley Sudeith, Jetty Hsu, Susan Cdvan.Hujh SECOND ROW Jen Wmford, Megan McKinley. Parish Papp. Wendy Hung. Julia Montis. Diane ivy. Meg Bailey. Chnssy Song. (atie Burke THIRD ROW Penny Lee. Zena Kntght.Enn McKnew.Ali Smith, Natalie Heyrend, Sequoia Fischer, Kirslen Wallerstedt, Helen Ale«ander,Gretchen deison,Oana Gravem FOURTH ROW Christine Arroyo, Enn Duncan. Parnian Toofanian, Courtney Herbert, Dara Orlando. Melissa Luque.Jenn Schulti. Angelica Castillo. Meghan Green, Allison Ish, Suzanne Blais, Sarah Pompei. FIFTH ROW: Ashley Rahn, Taylor Samuelson. Amanda Boyd. Mary Edcty. Lis Mquist, Kirsten Micketson. Alison White, Naomi Michaelson, Jami Waterv Dottie Wyan. Katie McCann, Kelly Qumley. Enn Arrington SIXTH ROW Kelly Jathqate, Jen Field. Emily Canabou, Daniella Latia. Emity Martin. Rachel Lev. Annika Dubrall, Cassie Bienemann. BACK ROW Ana Desponds. Mandy Dowd inssa Maier, Allison Newton. Emily Edwards. Molly BoyI, Meredith Packer. Helen Gern, NOT PICTURED Julia Davis. Natalie Mense. Lauren Russel. Amy Lippert. Jillian Silva.Chrissy Deters. Jazmine Bamdad, Lucy Anderson, Devon Collins-Richards, Jpssica Huftless. Mttra Javandel. He»di Probst Leann Taylor, Weqhan West, Kate Becker, Sylvia Bronson, Lindsey Hill, NevaTassan -€y X Delta Gamma NICKNAME D« Gfc OAT€ FOUNDED Nationally: 1873 at Lewis School for GirU. Oxford, Mississippi AlCal 1907 COLORS: Pink. Bronze, Blue FLOWER: Delia Gamma Cream Rose SYMBOL Anchor PHILANTHROPY Service (or Sight MOTTO Do Good ACTIvmES An hor Splash ' MEMBERS E Abbot?, Cory AlpeM, Katy Ansite. L«lte Anihony, Lindiay Ballon. Collpen Bathen. Jj m? Brcfciham. Shaionj Brnha.m, Alltvon Brf ' ■ . ChcKej Born it ' in R,mitdBhasin Jdnna Bray. GennyBufofctKjlw Bu(ofd,Stac»c Calad. CasiandfdCaf on Ak ' KiniCjtfHMAnqn ' Chry lw. Jenny Chunj " ■ .-, Connell. Sarah Davidson. Kn ien D«fnergian, nni Ocftumi. Be(sy Oimalanla. Colteen OiKon. Hfathpi Df nnan. icwica Duwc. Kim £ngh h MtnJi Ng. KjTi Uerntt. H alhef Fnh. Meghan Flanagan. Marcie Fondacabf . Samantha f (lodman. Amy Ftiuh. Krfn Gcntik. Ali Gibbv Lu Gracr Kry lal Grosvmilh. Bxnta Malonen. Adricnne Harrold. Hana Ivanhoe. icn Jackson. Lauren Jovephv Amy Keating Me9an Keating Lauren Keller. Amy Kermott. en Keyrv Karen Kiewr Shira Kupperman. Jenny Levy. Mandy Levy. Siephantf Maraccmi. Megan McCormic Lori Minkev Victoria MrtchHI. Mary Moore. Ane Mom%. Sahai Naderi. Chelsea Pailev Meredith Papp. Alexn Peiav Kali Peiervon. Lauren Ramov Caihie Rey. frtw RKhardv Jen Rosenthal. Vanesu Roth. Lauren SamuHson. Carolyn Sarnoff. Joanna Sc haller. Ashley Share. Si »anie Shore, Jennifer Stark. Hilary Street. Lmdsey Tomlmson. Anne walker. Jami Walker, Me9an Walker Alice White. Katy Wood. Amani Zewail :HAPTER: Lambda )ATE FOUNDED: Nationally December 24, 1824 VlCalFebfuary 11,1875 :OLORS Blue Scarlet OTTO: Truth, honor, and personal integrity. VCTIVITIES Awareness Seminar hosted by National Officers. Western Regional Alliance. hAEMBERS Adrian Barnes. Josh DeFonzo, Ben loecke, Alan Hill, Alan Hiller, Matt Irwin. David taplan, Jeff King. Robert Kowalczyk, Justin arkin. Jeff Lewis. Ben Miles, Josh Mino, James trtoisey, Scott Nguyen, Jason O ' Brien, Steve D ' Dell. Kris Primm. Mark Roberts, Nick Romano, Marshall Shepardson, Jesse Schumaker, Mike ipiro, Eric Stoll, David Su.Tom Swoboda, Billy ega, Vincent Vu. Mark Wilson, Conan Yuzna, dam Zientek. OJ cs Gamma NICKNAMES GPhi B.GammePhi DATE FOUNDED Nalionally Novembef 1 1. 1874 AlCdl April 29. 1894 COLORS Brown Modr FLOWER Prnh Carnation SYMBOL Crncrni Moon PHILANTHROPY Local Programs lor Underprivleged Voulh MOTTO: Founded upon a rock FIRST ROW M.ineHelen Prinz.Counna Vulisa, Rachel SreinhardI, ChriMine Siion. Sandhya Kripalani. Ktm Gokofftki. Rachel Rocha. Ana Vasquez. . teiu- ifvf M. lpenny SECOND ROW: Carol Chen. Lisa Chen. Prem Premiiru!. Kelly Molnar. Emt LouieNishikawa. Cindy Sandberq. Michelle Lam. Ving Su. i THIRD ROW Angelee Field. Lisa An. Alyn Kim. Stephanie Ko. Vivian Le. Ivy Cheung. Chrissy Flores. Melissa Leong. Lorena Vargas. Candice Bao. Otiana I o7 1 FOURTH ROW Knstina Rojas. Kimmy Villanueva. Ly Tran. Leslie Kim. Sharon Sullivan. Wendy Chen. Fei Tung, Irene Ni. Nancy Ocampo. Zanny • Sarah Bdlys. Cditlin Whitwell, Makiko Omilsu. Amy Coren. Jennifer Yoon. Grace Yang BACK ROW Martha Renteria. Karen Balderama. Po-Ling I Luchcn Foster, Tara Mikkilineni. Connie Feng. Kimberley Raines. Lois Haigh. Sarah HigginsPulz. Eli abelh Talolla. May Hu. Leslie Olston. Jordan ' II Vanina Sucharitkul. BevGuo iy on (X a: a; ACTIVITIES Chinew New Year ' s Parade, EggMer. Beach Cleanup, 75th Anniversary National Convention in South San FrarKisco. 164 NICKNAME Ptkf DATE FOUNDED Nationally: 1 868 at the University of Virgtnk AtCal:19I COLORS Garnet Gok FLOWER LilyoftheVallf) MEMBERS Erie Abbot, Rich Andron. Brett Brolliar. Brad Burnett, Brian Cason. Frank Castro. Gary Conwell, Ryan Crowley, ixi Danieli. Matt Deenihan, Rob Owyer, Jeff Ehrman, Brett Fallentine. Andy Falzone, Justin Fassnacht. John Giovannone, Miki Gladstone, Huma Gofuku, Doug Halherley, Mitch Hefter, Brian Hopkins. Mike Horak, Brodie Jasper. Joe Kaisef. Krff Krandall. M Leeper, Ryan Mickle, Gary Murphey. John Nolan, Scotty Nolan, GP Panewek, Dustin Picasso, Will Quist. Mike Ramorta. Francuci Sanchez. Brett Sanson, Matt Schafer. Darren Schecter. Dave Schneider. Beau Schuster. Akhil Selh. Curtis Stahle. Andrew Stoddard, Eric Suits, Tyson Vallenari. Ryan Van Andel, Herbie Versmells. Dave Viafora. Sean Vienna. Andrew V " cent. Ros Williams, Craig Wolfman. Mike Ypshida, Bobby Yourvg I FIRST ROW E ilcti ' Ncguyen Fred Wang. Paul Tran, Enc Ogawa. Edmund Lau. Andrew Tarn. Dong Liov, Edm Tmjngfdksjt SECOND ROW John Chan, Irwin Kwan, Mark Lien. Sung Chun. Ming Li. Will Shin.Heywood K Howard TonQ. Deiek Zha Edwin Choi, Mtke Pak, Sen Ma. Steve Kim. Shawn Yang. Anson Wong, Mike Lin, Henry Chunt FIRST ROW Sonnia Ltnnaus. Eli abeih Eby, Jackw Chang. Melissa Gossett. Jennifer Kennedy. Brooke Rowland. Chathenne Carr.Celene Shepard.Cofnne ReiLh Wciict. Laura Hathaway SECOND ROW Cindy Lin, Tashia Edwards. Sac ha Weinberg. Heather S ott. Ellen Byun. J«s Liu. Coonte Chuang. Kan and Keshavarz, Kaihy Lau. Ksema Kou hnirenko. Joanne Haruta. Winnie Yeung, Jen Saunders. Katie Pres ler THIRD ROW Dtana Pesha. Crystal Moang. Candice Cullun . Gretchen Boger. Knsten Lemko. Elena Virgadamo. Emity Chur g. Lara Lane. Beth Nelson. Khansema Hunt. Mananna Equmozio. Bridget Wu. esse Savvriano. Laura Rosof, Stephanie Fletcher. Nicola Macey.Tarlan Nahidi BACK ROW Sophie Khem. Michelle Mantegani. Bntta Byer, Lisa Wiseman. Andrea Sliles. Kelly Thomas. Meljn.e Donnelly, Anna Zelenak, Katie Miller, Li Newton, Chnwvelyn Tran. Judy Tzeng. Darrah Sleelh, Megan McClean. Brandi Lopez. Francesca Hopkins NOT PICTURED Imee Cuison. Rachel Fowler. Lilly Ongoryan. Courtney Linsenbard. Lisa O Conr or. Enn O ' Neill, divia Vamosiu Anne Walker. Megan Wherrm COLORS Lavender Maroon FLOWER Violet SYMBOLS Dove Heart PHILANTHROPY Maine Sea CoasI Mission. Alzheimei s Disease, Gerontology MOTTO One heart, one way ACnvrriES Lambda Chi Alpha s Annual Daffodil Sates (winner for past 2 years). NICKNAMES: Ella. Sigma DATE FOUNDED Nationally at Cal. 1996 COLORS: Midnight Green, Shimnwring Gold. Pearl. Onyx FLOWER Calla Lily ANIMAL Golden Bear PHILANTHROPY Sigma Pi Alpha Sorority. inc High School Scholarship Furxl MOTTO: Muferes ron Culiura. Ftierza,y Hernundad. MEMBERS Leticid Ambiiz.Gabrield bdydiJu. Auturj Bantan ourt.Elerva Cejo njtd uidj. lyOid ouel. Maria Herruno , Rosie Hernandez. Hanni alil. Rosemane Ostoiche, Eva Padilla. Amar da Perez. Aracely Preciado. Jennifer Ramirez. Berths Reyna. Annie Rk s. Edith Rodriguez. Maria Serrano. -©- CHAPTER: Beta Psi DATE FOUNDED ' , ■■ .nally 1869 ■ il 1892 COLORS: Black, White, Gold FLOWER: White Rose SVMSOLCrest MOTTO Love, truth, and honor. MEMBERS: Adrian Boly (Lieutenant Commander), Mex Gutarin (House Manager), Ananda Ghosh, Brad May (Rush Chair), Carlos Almendarez (Recorder). Chris Doughty (Brotherhood Chaplain), Chris Macdonald, Danny Dawson (Alumni Relations), David Carlson (Webmaster), David Moseley (Assistant House Manager). David Wallerich. Edward Garcia (Sr. Social Chair). Emerick Gallego, Frank He (Scholarship), Gabriel Alvarado, Hugh Cotton, James Major, Jared Williams, Jason Hill (sentinel), Jason Morimoto (Jr. Social Chairman), Jate Samathivathanachai, Javier Quiroz, Jordan Bankhead (Philanthropy Chair), JosS Carreno, Kaarle Strailey, Kevin Jones, Kevin White, Luis Mayen, Mark Fung, Michael Gorlin (Treasurer), Michael Kubr (Network Administrator), Miguel Beceria, Mike Bailey (Pledge Marshall), Phillip Kim, Piotr Prokop (Eminent Commander), Richard Petty. Ron Garcia (Dimng Stewardl.Yuwynn Ho J O-J oo NICKNAME Ozi DATE FOUNDED Nationally April 29. 1864 atCal:March22. 1910 COLORS Azure Blue Silver FLOWER Blue Iris SYMBOL Unicorn PHILANTHROPYCaWomia AIDS RkJe ACTIVITIES: Eggster, Theta Xis Dale Auction. I ' jintbjll. Las Vegas Retreat. Valentine ' s Day Dinner. Halloween Pumpkin Carving, Big Oanw House Decorating. MEMBERS Antonio Cedillos. Alex Charrier. Richard Cht NOT PICTURED Roy Lo, Ahmad White, 1, Bii-in Ci.ifCia, Brian Mallis, S th -at Martin, Richard Nguyen, Edgar Ortega 2001 Graduates seniors a grauuaie aegree siuaeius Khaleedah Abdullah imolecular and cell biology! Pia Lizza Abellera Imui " ' Bernadette R.Abitang (mass commumcatu ■ Abhijit Arvind Acharya (busineis odminntrationl Sonia Acosta I iocial welfare] Edwin Vajra Adhiprakasha icherrticol engineering, maienali scienc ' ' ' Josephine N. Agbowo [molecular and cell biology! Melissa Rae Agent Inutritional Kiencel Gaurav Agrawal (buiinci odminnlralion! Eva M.Aguilera-Morales lonthropohgyl Alex Balmore Alarcon ImathematKil Linda Nayeli Aldrete Imolecular and cell biology I 168 Jason Louis Allen ' ' n municationl Catherine Nicol Almojuela (molecular and cell biologyj Jessica llliana Annador Ireligioui sfurfiesj Robert Alan Amerine leionomicij Emmanuel Nicholas Andamo (economics, public policy! Liam J.Anderson linterdnciplinary studies field] Shelly S.Aono {molecuht and cell biology} Kathleen R.Araneta iomencon itudiesj Franco A. Arieta ' Italian itudie ' .] Andrew James Armstrong {religious studies) Brooke E.Ashe [ethnic studies, art practice} Richard Ataila (religious itudiesl Mirko Ester Attolini ianhiteaure ' Mona AuYoung [integrative biology! Irene Avetyan [political ecoryomy ofinduitrial societm! Adrianto Azali iele trKal engineering and computer fdencc Agnieszka Balaj Ifconomici! Bret Harte Banfield [elrctncol rn }inrf ring and computer (ierKel Cindy Malvar Bantad lphy Ks} Michael CayloBaradi iengliih} -0- Maria A.Barairo (an pmaKf ' ! Leanne Elizabeth Barbat William Christian Bareno lele tfKal enginfer-nQ and contputer icie Brandi Nicole Barnes IpolitKol icience, Feather Devi Baron ipolitical iciencel Megan Barrington lintegrative biology! Tania Basu {mofKulat and cell biology! Mala Batra [buiinea Oiimmnuai ' on Jennifer A. Beahrs i ' .onology. trench} Rodolfo Yuichiro Bedoy ftndustnolengineenng and operotiom reiearch} Allana Christine Belfry IpolilKOI Kiencel Ismael All Benhamida [chemical engmecnn. i Ami! Arjan Bera IpolitKOI economy of ' nduiUial iocieliei! CandiceJ.Bereal (molecular and cell bioluQ , Alem C.Beyene [american Uudif, Jessica Renee Beyers Imoii communicationi Ami Shreekant Bhalani Idevelopment srudies Adam A.Bi i Kenya Lenora Bingham hpaniih lanquoqe and literatutfl Rene Oenise Blanchard lengtr. ' - Rachel Colleen Boiler :hiilofyj David A. Bommarito lintegrotive biology! VitaliyV.Bondar (electrical engineering and computer scierKe! Behzad Boroumand Ipolilcal economy of industrial societiei] Tatiyana Boroumand Ibuiinea adminiitrationj Neville T.Boston, Jr. [political iciencel Jeanah Nikol Braden Ihntory, pre-medicinej Erika Biana Braxton isociotogy, man communication} Michael Benjamin Brewer {molecular and cell biology} Brant Fransen Bridges {psychology] Felicia Annette Brown {business administration! Katherine Lameisha Brown (interdisciplinary studies fieldj Melanie C.Brown ipohtical science! Mikaela R.Brown (computer science! Erica Lasha Browne (development studies! K.Nichole Bryant Icomparotivt literoturfl Melanie Karyn Buccat .•■ocoiogyl Theresia Budhin linteidn iplinary itudifi Mdl Loan Le Bui :t ' 0(hrmi try! Elizabeth A.Bundschu-Mooney (anhtitoryl -€y Brigette April Burdo [enijlish! R " V Casey Sarah Butterfield c oniporativf litftalurv! Hi ' Vl l Brett S.Byers [buiinesi adminnftotioni Wt SteveJ.Byun (political science! W V-Pn " ! f V ' Regina Lila Cabrera lenglnhl Rachael E.Canapa Icivilengineefin ) ChrissyAnnaeCano Ihntofyj Irene Daphne Capous lintegrotivf bioli u , Nicole C.Carlos Benjamin Jacob Carrasco (political science! Cecile Lacsina Casilla jmolecular and cell biology! Tracy Gardiner Cassels (cognitive science! Patricia E.Catolico Inutnlionol science! Veronica Cerda Ipolitical science! Sasha Nicole Cervantes ipsychologyl JinllCha leconomx Rafael L.Chabran ipolitical science! Hilary Marie Chala Ihisiofy! Anthony K.Chan Icomputet science! Ennlly Shu-Zhen Chan (man communicationi €y 9111)1 RpqHiiatfiS Janny C.Chan , ' •.ociology) Jennifer Yuen-Lan Chan economics Karen Y.Chan leconomicil Kenneth Kin Yu Chan (civil engineering! Kitty K. Chan (architecture! Charlie Chandra ichemical engineering, materials iciertce] Crystal Chang lanan studiei! Jessie Chin-Chin Chang (art practice] Pearline Chang (molecular and cell biology} Manchi Chao (psychology! Jesse Chapman no major specified! Phuong M.Chau [piychologyj Priya Chaudhri :■... roiogy! Nicholas Chavarela ipoltiical science, chicano studitsj Linda Chavez (art practice, ipannh! Maria Julia Chavez I film studies} Allen S.Chen (nuclear enginevrtng! Anne Chen (economicv aston studies! Bess Po-Chun Chen lps xhok gy] Billy Puoshuo Chen lettctTKoitn nttrynqondcomfiuttriaerKt} Chih-Hsin Chen ttntegraiive btokygy. psyc hotogy Cindy H.Chen fmoiecukir and cell biokx) Elizabeth Kuo-Chieh Chen findustTi(ritng in etnngondopefatK nite eatt:h: Geoffrey Tsu-Shang Chen lavilengmeetinq ' Jeremy C.Chen leconomics} Leo Chen lintegraiive biologyl Lisa W.Chen leconomici} Lydia LingtzeChen l{ ied mathematics psychology] Michael Li Ho Chen Imolecular and cell biology! Michelle Yu-Chun Chen [applied mathematics] Tom T. Chen [motetular and cell biology] Alan C.Cheng lelectrkol engineering and computer icienc-? : Chen Wen Cheng {architecturej Eric Cheng Imolecular and cell biology! Julie H.Cheng leconomics! Ka Yi Cheng latchitectw Kevin Cheng tmechanicol engineering! Wilson C.Cheng [cognitive science! David Y.Cheung ' ••t tncal enqinrering and computet leruel HoeyWini Cheung 174 9001 npafiiiatP ; Viravyne Chhim (political iCience. rhetoric! Cheng Madalena Nam Chiang ore hi fee lure Ellen Chiang Ifompuler science! Courtney Ann Childress ipiychologyl Bryan Christopher Chin larr ericar} studies} Catherine Chin [art practice! Karen Ka-Wen Chin I legal studies! Tori N.Chtnn [molecular and cell biology] Janny Z.Chiu :ametican studies! Miranda Y.Chiu (psychology} Vivian Nai-Wan Cho ; civil engineering! In Kyung Choi .political science.! Sarah M.Choi imolccutar and cell biology} Brian Chong leconomici} Hye Eun Chong ' .integrative biotogyl Karen Ka Ying Chong KimberlyM. Chong [chemical engineering} Angela Chou Imolecular envirorymenlal brologv! Andrew J. Chow telenrKOl englr eetlr g and computer iCierKei Idy Nga-Yee Chow !c 3mputer icrencei €y Jonathan Patrick Choy [ekftncol engineering and computer itierHe! Sandy Chu [legal iludiei! Jody Chuang lmolt uloi and cell biologyl Matthew Chiu lelectrkal engineering and computer icierwel Emily Queenie Chung Ipiychology. american studies! Joseph Sang Chung Huan-Hua Chye Dan Cioaca teteahcal engineering and computer science. business administration] Cheryl AnnCline Patrick Killoran Cody [resource management, geography} Chad A. Cole [mass communication ! John M.Cole [legal studiesl Joshua Michael Connolly [molecular and cell biology! Christopher Matthew Corcoran [political science, rhetoric! ShaylaC.Cordier [socrologyl Amy E.Coren [psychology! XavierE. Corona [chKono studrex peace and conflict studies! Susanne E. Cowan [landscape archilecturrl Libby W.Cowgill [anthropology I 3t 9nm np Hi|?]tpQ Cheryl Lynn Jamila Cox laffKon amencan sft d es Richard Sterling Kimbell Cox [electrical engineering and computer science] Miranda Anne Coykendall ego ' sfudieW Kiersten Snow Cray [an history, english} Eric Nicholas Critser [chme ej Kathleen Joy Croghan ienglish, philcophyj Melissa Cruz IpiychologyJ Ronald Cruz [ethnic sfud esi Thomas Daniel Cruz Imolecular and cell biology] Araceli Curie! -Alvarez [ipaniih literature! Sean Phillip Dabel Ipolilicat iaence! Victor M.Dacosta imolecular and cell biology} Marissa Dagdagan rhetoric! Chih-Wei Dai iChemistry} Somesh Dash ItHJiine i odminntrationj Elsie Minelle Camacho David [political iCierKe! Ae-Ran Lee Davis [muiicl Natasha LeeAnn Davis , MjKiokxjv! Michele Elizabeth Day ;bfO(hrmi try. mottcukir or d Cfil biotogy] Juljanna de Greeve [poUtKol fconomy of induittial iodettn} Joyce Lyn DelosReyes ichtmicol enginffniu : Edward Oimatnlac DeAsis imolecular and cell biology! Brett W.Degner Im hanica! i-ngineenngl Jorge Miguel Del Hierro lekcitKol engmeenng and computer Kiencej Barbara J. Delaney Lena G.Deng lamencan itudieij RavinderS. Dhanjal [electrical engineettng and computer iciencel Margarita Diaz liociology} Sandra Diaz liociology. iociol welfare! Son H.Dinh [molecular and cell bioloq , Gemilyn LDiwa mass communicaxior Lorenzo Pierre Dodaro llegal itudie , ' Kristine Kaur Dougherty Imterdiiciplinary studies field! Nicole Amelia Dozier [engli ,h ' Shelley Marie Dozier (er glnhi Christopher Hayward Draper [mechanical engineering 1 Stephanie Alison Duchene [economic il Stephanie Duncan liocialweHofi ' ! Pamela Lynn Durrett [political icierxe. legal Uudiei! Dana Mihaela Dutu [p%ychok gy. mathematKsl -€y 9001 PiP HimtPQ Emily Renee Edwards ' integrative biology! Holly Beth Eibs IpsychologyJ Garin Ekmekjian Ip ' .ychotngyj Mary L.Elder Ipiychologyl Shannon R.Eng [nulntional iciencel Ryan Donald Enos Ipolitical science, history! Mai Enshoji [linguiitiCil Katherine Melissa Espiritu [english] Jennifer N.Esteii isocial welfare} Jennie Catarina Estrada lenglish] Leanne M.Exum [architecture] Samson Oluwatosin Famurewa [chemical engineering, material science! John D.Fan ifleclrical engineering and computer science} Yi-Wei Fang lOft practice} Jessica Farber Ipsychotogyf Marco Enrique Farias lamencan studies} Kara Elizabeth Farmer ; ' Oliti(al idirncej Alexandra Olwen Fellowes .i x)nitive uivn(e] Victoria Chi-He Feng James D.Fernane iirchitfciure] Theresa Ferrell IphihiOphy. thfiotici §■■■ Juan Pablo Ferrer lamencan Uml " - Robert E.F.irMi ianlh, : M Christina LFinnie (art hiitory! MM.} Rita R. Finones [materiali science and engineering! Helene Fischer [economu Johann Fitz [economy ■ Conor David Flannery Ibuiinea adminiiUalionj Charisse Noel Fleming lamencon studnfij Chrissy Caroline Flores [ethnic studies! Michael Temo Flores moss communicatmn Jenny C.Fong [elearical engineering and computer scienc ■ Jennifer Eve Franet lenghs h ' . Melissa Lynn Freeman IrhetoncI Sharifa Freightman Iwciologyl Priscilla R. Friedlander (comparative literature! Andy S.Friedman [phynci. ailfophyuc ■.! Henry Fu lme honiCOl engmeermgl Stephanie Fu (man communnottonl ShirinTala Fuller (btoertginetring] S- William L.Fung Shannon Leigh Gaffney ibuunea adminntration} Jason Andrew Gallego iiociologyl Kelly Jean Galvin lintegrative biology} Kathleen Jane Co Gan lomerican nudteil Monica Hernandez Garcia sociology] AlvaroGarduno Ichicano itudiei] Lara S. Garner IphiloiophyJ Charesa Denise Garrett (interdisciplinary studies field! Jose C.Garza lenglishl Christine Marie Gatchallan [applied mathematicsl Andrew McKinley Gibson [history, political science ' , Deborah R.Ginzburg [mass communication] Aaron Louis Gitnick [business administration] Lensi Paige Goad [comparative literature] Shelley Patricia Godley [nwtecukjr and cell b oiogy] Melissa Erin Goldberg ' . ' I igie Suiyin X.Gong -iirrv, ' Yeni Ingrid Gonzales c ial welfare ' Geoffrey Ryan Gonzalez [omrfKon studml Isaac Y. Gonzalez Imalh malKi] Lorena Jimenez Gonzalez Idev topmenl ifud " Mark Adrian Goodman lmole ulof and cell bioltKt Ryan C.Goodman Ibuiinea odmirmtralioni Shirley Gou leconomicil Julie Christina Goulet lengtiih.philosoph, Erika L.Govea [no major specified] Demetria L.Graves liociol weHotel Summer Anne Groseclos Igeoqrophv ' Eric Wolf Gross If leclhcol engineering and compuler icienn Neil Kenneth Gross lengl.J Andrew Min Gu Ibuiinesi administration and politicat science! Elaine Y.Gu (economic il Nelson Gunawan lenvironmental studif " :! Lloyd Chato Gulntivant (englnh and philosop ' ' . Christine Rachel Guluzian Ipolitical icien: Gabrielle Dawn Gunderson Imolecular and cell biologyl KfV Danielle Gurkin [political ifiencel HT ' « May R.Gutierrez (legal itudieil K v ' Amy Joanna Guttman 3 Elizabeth L.Haines Ipolitical ioence! Airin S. Halim (business odministratton} Eric Martin Hall (electrical engineering and computer iCierKeJ Briita Lyn Halonen ' engliihj Heidi M. Hammer (molecular and cell biology I Adriel Oak Hampton (rhetoric] Jean F.C. Han (economics! Lillian Ling Han (womeni itudiei} Christin Denise Hansen (cognitive science! Jennifer Ann Hardin Samantha Harper (english. political science! Michelle R.Harrelson (english] Joanne T.Haruta if ' uv ' U ' s administration] Charles Kevin Hasenbeck ip ychologyj Rian Melissa Hasson Douglas Andrew Hatherley (political icience! Nyia Yolanda Hawkins lamefKan itudial Lisle L. Head (legal itudte l Nereida Hernandez Priscilla Monique Hernandez (politKol uiencel Rosina Maria Hernandez imoM commonKOIionj Wilfredo Bladimir Herrera l pani hli1eratu " Tanja Marie Hester Jennifer Anne Hetzner ipotiticaficiencel Tracy Lynne Higgins (inlegrative biology! Ashley Marie Hill [amencan sfu I Cuong Chi Ho [molecular and cell bioloq; Judy K. Ho tpsycMogy. buiinesi odminnuation Maggie C. Ho tmoleculo ' and cell biolog ' Douglass. Hong HongTuyet Hong {chemical engineenngi Kyung Mi Hong [poUtKol economy of induitnal iocielteij Shin II Hong lmole ular and cell bioloqyl Suzanne Howard-Carter {anthropology] Davin Hsieh Ichemicol engineenngi Alan Cheng-Jung Hsu (computer science} Chla-Ling AmyHsu leconomicil Laura Michelle Hsu Ipsychoicxj . Pauline M.Hsu imolefular and cell bioloi . Chang F. Hu iOitan Mud " -0- Danny Y.Huang letec tncal engineering and computer science! Lee Hiu Huang (iocial welfare. Chinese language] Rayleen S.Huang (induitnal engineering and operations research} Suo-Tse Sarah Huang leconomics] James Andrew Huff ' levelopment studies} ErinB.Huffer liociologyj Annie Yuk Ling Hui Leslie W. Hung [molecular and cell biology] Wing-Yi Hung ,i]pplied niathemotici! John Osborn Hurston political science! Katherine C. Hutchins AKiotogyl Jessica Kimberly Hutfless lart procticel Caria Emily Hyman [architecture! Seungjai Hyun Imasi communicot ' On! Daisukelkegawa (development itudies} Kamron Izadi Imoteculot and cell bttriogy} Arati Jairam (rrx ukif and cell ttology} HedyehF.Jalali ■ n history! Christopher Loren Janof Elizabeth Patricia Jarvis-Shean -€ - Yasmin Lilanthi Jayasuriya Imau communKQlionl v Aaron l-Lun Jeng lintrgtative btotoqyl RjvaRae Jenkins r B m iO :»otoc;y . A - ' , Yi Jiang ■ ii 1 HyungjooJin leconomKi. buiinea adminntrouonj Veronica Jimenez {social welfatel Victoria Jimenez fmosi corrtmunication! Erik Steven Johnson lonrhropology! Nicole Devon Johnson {integrative biology, molecular and cell btotogy! Paul Joiner Isociology! Laurie Anne Jones liociologyj Leah Ruth Jorgensen imolecuior and cell biology! Jacqueline Dominique Julien i o tol welta ' f ' Widya Junus rmdustiv engmfmngondoperotionifeieii " ' Michil o Kakiya Marianna Kalinowski liocialv elfii " Youngeun Kang Andrea Kaplan lma%icommuni(ation, ux ' O ' tx; ' Alex Michael Kaplenkn ibuunrM adminntrut HadiKarsoho -0- Daniel W.Karubian buiineii adminisrrafionj MahsaM.Kashani Makiko Kawamura l ociology! Carmen Minnea Kelley [legot studieil Kori Aisha Kelley Ipolitical iciencel BrodlJean Kemp IpolilKol iciencej Sherezada Margaret Kent Geoffrey Charles Kertesz Ipoliticat iciencej Mehnaz Ali Khan jmechamcal engineenngj Alyn Kim jmolecular and cell biology, psychology] Brian Bohmsoo Kim ipolitical science! Christina E.Kim , political sciencel EIIIKim i history] Eurie Kim (business adminiitrationl Hyunjin Kim Icomputer science, mathematics! Ji Nam Kim (economicsl Jennie J. Kim Ichemictil enqinrtttng} Jennifer WooJin Kim Imolt ' culor and cell t iologyl Jihong Andreas Kim Irlec meat engmernng and compiitft Jung-Hoon Kim litattstKil € - Lisa Sung-eun Kim tmoi ukJi and cell btology. lapaneie] Michelle Kim Richard Sukgoo Kin leionorrtKi. legal luil " Seong Soo Kim {interdiiciplinary itudtei fivla: Tae-Yeon Kim lmole ular and cell biology! Won Jong Kim (molecular and cell biology, economic Young Sun Kim YuhoKIm [economic ' SITm Jonah King [politiaihciencej Jason S.Kintner {molecular and cell biology} Robert WilKlamKJrsch {psychology] Mayumi Kitamura {mathernatiCil Tomoko Kitamura latchitecturc] Laurie S.Kline (anlhropologyj Megan Koehler [legal itudieil Hilton Hiu-toh Kong leconomici} Ian Koniak Ipiychohgyj Mitsuharu Konishi lelectrKOl engmtf ring and computer -.cienrH Lyia Saroughian Kowssari Matthew J. Kreb {molecular ar}d celt bfoiogy.integrotivr btologyl S- 9001 HpQHiiQtf c Chi-Mei Ku [economicil Patricia Anne Kualapai liociologyj Jenny Kung (molecular and cell biology} Josephine H.Kung lelectncal engineenng and computer sctence} Charles W.Kuo lelectncal engmeenng and computer xience} Martin S. Kurnadi mechanical engineering! Felix Kurniawan business admimstrationj Otoyo Kurosu (environmental itudieij Norman Kwan leconomicsl Grace Yuen Yue Kwok {computer science! KristineY. Kwok iasianamencan studies! Han J.Kwon Imolecular and cell biology] Deanna Lynn Kwong ! political science, man communication} JeffC.Labeaf ' ' nglnh literature! Monalisa A. La Fountain imtegrative biology] Hoi Kit Lai Icomputer science} Josephine S.Lai Zachary Aaron Lam I flrdrxal eryginrenng and computer iCtence} Greg Michael LaMonte lintrgtative biotogy. nonomKi} I -©- Cindy Y.P. Lan lanhil ture! Lara Alison Lane Laura Claire Ldu moss commurtKor- ' ' TszYeung Lau (molecular and cell t tol ' . Michael Law iactuanal iciencel Ebony M. Lawson isoaologyl Debra H.Lawver Ipiychology! Chau Minh Le lekctrical engineering and computer icience} Chuong Le letectricol engineering and computer iciencej Ky Trong Le [computer icierif t Natalie Angelic LeBlanc lenghih, pohlical science! Andrew D.Lee (interdisciplinary iludiei field] Divinia Qi-Yun Lee [chemical enqineertni] ' Donovan Tan Lee (electncal engineering and computer scien I . materials scien. . Halinna Lee Icofnpararive liierotu " Hoonjung Lee [piychoknif Horace Lee (computer ioence ' Jay Hoon Le- [integrative biol " -, ■ Jeff Joo H.Lee ImechanKolengineetir ' .t Joanne K.Lee (buiineu administration! -0- :i Joshua Seung Oh Lee Imolecular and cell biology! Jung Young Lee ' ■ifclricol engineering and computer science. ispplied mathematics) Jung-A Lee lonthfopology] Katherine Y.Lee Imtegtotive biology] Samuel Lee molecular and cell biology} Stephanie Lee hpomsh language and literature] Theodore Lee [engliih! Yvonne Lee imolecular and cell biologyl John Curtis Leibee Cynthia Leon Ipoliocol iciencel Maricela Arola Leon lelhnic • lud f,! Romeo C. Leon Ipolilical economy ofinduitrial iOCietieil Curtis W.Leong lelecirical engineering and computer scierKe} Kara Leong ipsychologyl Matthew Daniel Letcher leconomics! Carter Leung larchitecturel Eddie P. Leung ieiectfHal engmeenrtg and computer ioencej Melisse Leung ■ ' Mieculoi ofHi cell tyotogy) Virginia W.Leung Ma ling Lew imtetdnciplinary studtes Md} I ■€y Matthew Wayne Lewis Ipotitical Mit ' fUfI David Y.Li lmolt iilat and celt biology I Doris Y. Li (polUkal iCiefKe. geographyl Jason Li [economicif Michael B.Li lehcthcol engineering and computer iciencf! Peggy P. Li {cognitive }.ciencej SinYing Li (mduitnatengineeimg and operations research} Alice Ann Liang moss conymunicationl Christopher J. Lilla lamencon studieil Rossze Linn [mechonicol engineering, economics An-Jung Lin Ipiychologyj Carolin T.Lin [integrative biology! Grace Lin (molecular arid ceil biology! Jay Lin Ibiochemiitry, buvnea adminntroti. n Peggy Y.Lm imaa communication! Susan R. Lin Imaa communication! Vivian W.Lin Ipsychologyl Yu-Yen Lin larchitKturfl Morgan M.Lingle leconomKil Mark H. Link IbuUnni adminiitrationi -€y Qfim nppHii; tP Genella Tubera Lintao luxiol welfare] Michal L.Lipkin [dramatic am! Amy Katherine D. Lippert Betty D.Liu {molecular and cell biology] Irene N.Liu ipplied mathematics} Jid Liu ielecffical engineering and computer science} Jing Ru Liu I ' itatiUici! I l Judy Liu ipiychologyl Wenchi Liu lenglnhl Jerrold Lawrence Loo lintegrarive biology! Sarah Lopez hociologyl Rachel Ting Loui [moteculor and cell biologyl Christie N.Love ,■. • (tarej Jee VVung Low ifiei. iiK at t ngmeermg and computer science] Wing Zin Low lelectncal engineenng and cx)mputer science} Duong Cu Lu Imechanicol engmeettng} Alexandra Kaul Lubkin [psychology} Gregory Martin Ludvik IpoiitKalunrrxe! Albert Lum ifegal studin economicil Melissa Ann Luque lme eculof envtronmental btologYl €y May Ma (computet %iien(rl RSKT " Steven Ma Iphyiicymoihemai ' . HC v B Yi Marina M.i Ibiofhemi:! ' . ' 4 Mary Kathleen MacCrossen Ipoliticahcien. r JUm Ann K. Macdonald economics Carlos M.Machado [archnecturej Adriana Macias lengliihl Meredith A. Mahall iiocial welfarel Carnnen Nicole Malik [peace and conflict srudc . Janice Mallan lintegrative biolou . Stacey LMallison [comervation and resource sfud ' Michael Nicholas Manalastas leconorrw. i 1. Clarissa Marin Manansala [anon uud ' i-.: |fl Rosa Maria Manriquez Ipolilical ic en, • w ' » WB Kelly K. Mar Imechanicol enginepnn(j: k- Jessica Ruth Mark lamericon studif ufc Antonia Martin llegct itudieil Maricela Martin larchited ,■ Andrew James Massey [hiMoty] Roya Massoumi po ifxo lCKnfr ' -0- 9nni flraHimtPR Marisa Matsumura moss communication, amefican Hudiei] Brian A.Mattis [elecrncal engineering and computer Kiertcel Sarah Skelton Mauricio [•.ociologyl Teresa Marie Maury (mechonical engineering} Armaiti Khorshed May IbiOfeiOufCe sciences! Azucena Maya Isociologyj Claudine Eva McLaughlin [social welfare! Tara Michele McManigal business adminiitratior}] Sarah K.Meagher ■ ' : ' sfOf ' i ' Amanda R.Medina ,nglisri ' JigarC.Mehta mechanical engineering! Esteban Melchor .itin omerican studies! Rebecca Gemote Melgar ipsyctiology! Haley Kathleen Mellin I ' t procticel Jeffrey Richard Mellinger ' ilm studies! Heshma Melvani Susanne Aldos Mendoza [rrvchanical engineering) HumalraS. Merchant sii.iidoichtYelda Mesbah Kim Anne Meyers tconsenation and mount itvdml iy Starlayne Marie Meza titxtologyl Michelle Denise Milam lenqhih] Christian Milan Zhuang Wei (Tuang Wei) Mo IchtmKOI engtneenng. matertali inen el Ehab Mohsen lehctrkal engineering and computer icience! ReginaY.Mok Istatntici! Inge Monika [industrial engineenng and operations researehj Cave Montazeri [computer sciente, Remiko Otsuka Moss Karen E. Mozes larchitecture! Vivian Z. Mui leconomiaj Daniel J.Munkus Ion practice! Zachary Michael Mufioz Ipolincol science! Gary Colin Murphey imolecular and cell bioiogy! Dana Carmel Myles [erygliihl RupaliK.Nabar ImolKulai and cell bnlogy. uxiologyl Qumars Montazeri HH H economics, legal sfudies 1 Riham Morcos Bk l [chemical engmeenng] fl. j H on Akira Morimoto BBv- ' N ll Ibuiiness odminiitralion! Hr . _ Andrew G.Morse ■i 4 H ihreitryl llfl w,Km -0 " inni PirRHiiatP ' ; Ted Masatoshi Nakamura eleclncal engineering and computet icience} Rinako Nara [linguiitics! Stephen Thomas Nares llatin ametican itudies! Billy R.Nash I man communication} Veronica Olvera Navarrete social welfare} Robert L Nelson [electrical engineenng and computer science} Sheila Nematollahi-Rad [applied mathematics} Melissa Nematollahi-Rad y]ppin i mathematics, uatntics} Samantha Leigh Neufeld Ipsychologyj Jenny Claire Newell (integrative biology} Alexis Maya Newman (geology, f tench} Christine Bik-KayNg (civil and environmental engineetir}g} Genelle RNg (legal " studies] Jefferson Wayne-Hun Ng [electrical engineeting and computer KienceJ Steve U Hei Ng Civil and envitonmental engitteenng} Dana Dong Phuong Nguyen lbioetygineenr g ' Huy Thanh Nguyen itnolecufar and cell b ' ology! Luan Due Nguyen lelei tncal fngmrrring artd computet icierKe] Sang T.Nguyen mohculat and cell btoioqy} Steve Phan Nguyen Thu Maiblch Nguye nm.V, ul,; ,jnj,,- y(l„ Tuyen M.Nguyer (moteiutat and iell txoi. ■ . ■ Carmen Joy Nichols Donna S. Nikanjam tmolecufar and ctti bioi K; . Keiko Nishida tmaa commumcationl Tracy Kristin Nishida ipsychohgy] Oliver Vicencio Nono (applied mathematics! Christina Noz lenglish] Nestor I. Nunez, Jr. [politico! icience] Yumi J.Odama ImathemolK Kaoru Ogawa lancient neoi eoitern civilizations] Satoko Okamoto [political science! Ayo Bunmi Olagbaju lamerican slui!- Julie M.O ' Loughlin [politicol sciencel Ruben Rato Omega Ichemical engineenngi Jennifer A. O ' Neal lengliihl Julian S.Ong telectriealtnginetring and computer scienti- Lawrence Eric Ong ImefhonKOl engineering, materials science! Kyoko Onoda ipsychokxff ' Mabel Onyinye Chukwu Onwuka Imolecutof ondceH brotoqyi -0- Joshua Gary Ooyman iiociologyl Laura LeiLani Opre Imolecular and cell biology] Yolanda Suzanne Orozco lenghih, chicono itudiei! Emilie Josephine Ortiga Irheloncl Tatiana Oseroff Ipiychologyl Todd Aaron Ostomel [chemistry j Cindy Mari Ota llinguiiticij Kenneth Ott i political science} Emilia Pablo Imasi communication] Nicolette A.Pacho [sociology] Elizabeth Padilla iasian studies] Katrina A.Pagonis [molecular and cell biology, political science} Carl John R. Pagtakhan moleculnr and cf II biology! Sumner Browning Paine [political economy of industrial iooetiei] Joyojeet Kunal Pal (osian studies} Tin Sin Titus Pan {electrical engmeenng and computer fcfenccf Eddie Jungho Park [economKs] Richard Park [political economy of industnal iooetiei} Vivlane Song Park ' legal itudie ' ,! Monica Alicia Parra [poiitKol oence! -©- Nimish T. Patel lmok ulQt and cell two ogy ' Samir Mahendra Patel lt onomic ! Nimesh J.Pathak Imoleculai and cell tuologvl Charles Stephan Patrick ieconomicij Jessica Sherrie Patrick [iocial welfare, afncan omerican studiti} Michelle D.Payne {molecular and celt biolcKj v Iris Shirah Sayo Pecson Imofecular and cell biology ' Galen Gregory Peracca resource manogemen f Amanda Lynn Perez I (molKularandcellb ' Ology: ' Marisa Perez (politico! icien. - Murriel Grace Perez [compcroTive litetatwf Nicole Marie Perez [iOCial welfare ' Joey Perman Ipc itKol economy of mduitnal iocietieij Jorge Antonio Pernillo {electrical enginttnng and computer iciencel Valerie Ann Peters linduUhcdengineenng and operationi research! Brian Patrick Petirs lanthropolcu , Hang Cam Pham [molecular and celltjtologyl Julie Pham ThienkimThai Pham !nutnttonal u:» ' f. . Doantam Phan ietettrKOI engineering and ComputmC ' ' -0- 9nni RpRfjiiptRs Harold James Pierce, Jr. ■ n.r inriu nUil fconorrnci ond policy! Jason Thomas Pittenger icomputei idence} Melissa Plaza Ihi roryl Michelle Lorelei Plesa most communication! Majella Courtney Nippert Pope [political icience! Evelyn Massey Porter [molecular and cell btologyf Jason Alves Porto Icivil engineering] David Aron Posner Ipiychologyl Richard M.Powell lelectncol engineering and computer science! Jennifer Leigh Preston lart hiitory} Molly E. Promes (political science! Adnan Mohammad Qamar tchemicol engineering! Courtney C. Radsch moss communication! Sharon Michelle Rahban (applied mathematici. economicil Thejani E. Rajapaksa IchemKOl engirteenng! Sumatl Ramadas Ibroengineenng! Meena Sherine Ramchandani [englnh! Oscar Ramirez Dawn Emerald Randall liociology} Robby Cameron Randolph [nutnttonal ictnce} John Godsil Rauschenberg Karen Ann Rayment {etKUKOl enginftting and computtrt •.ciencel Tennessee Maria Reed (ameiican uudiei! Kyla Reid Stacey Reid {africon amencan nudiesl Pel Hsien Ren {nx h :ular and celt biology] Kelly Rachel Revak Catherine M. Rey tmolecufar and cell bioltxi . Jasmine Shizu Reyda [computer science} Edward Paul Reyes iengiiih] Italo Enriko Reyes Janet Su Yun Rhee [integrative biology! Luke Emmett Ricci lengliihj Michelle Marion Richards Ipi thology! Kathleen Joy Rinkes Icomporative literature! Monica Rios lamencan itudiei} Maren N.Robinson lanthfopology! Francis A. Rojas lintegrotivrt ioio-i, Rockisha Dashawn Roland iomhropoli ' -i, Gerald Antonio Roliz Imolefulafanaceabfotogy.piythology! W 2001 nPQHiiQtoc Sharon Leah Ronen (psychology! Amy L.Rosen ichemiitfy! Wendy Lynne Ross linterdnciplinary ijudiei fteldl Marisa E.Rossetti {interdiioplinory itudiei field! Sarah Ethel Rubin lphilo ,ophy} Eddy A.Ruiz IhislOTyl Shila Lorraine Ruiz liociologyj Tamara Ardell Russell iamencon studiei! Nushin Sabet moss communication] Yelile Maria Saca Ipeoce and conflict Hudieil Ethiopia Sahlemariam lintegiative biology! Lisbeth Ann Salinas (no mojor ipeciCiedl Monica Angela Salinas Alma Amita Salvatera liocial welfare} Jamshid Samandari-Rad electrical engineenng and computer aiefKel Sarah Bernardo Sampilo jcivilt nqinfftrng! Alexander Sanchez-Behar Arjot Sandhu intonontKil Timothy J. Sands ■nxticiulci and celt biohg}! Jolene R.B.Santos Imoiecutor and ceil tuohgyj Seyavash Sarabi ImalhrmatK ilotiifKil Saunaz Sarvi linlegtolivr biology! Kayoko Sato IlinquiUicsJ Manami Sato IbngwitKil Christy Lynn Schiefelbein liociologyi Christina Maria Schiffmaier llegol iludiei! Paul Douglas Schnetlage teiixuicol engineermg and computer sciente ' Megan Elisabeth Schofield tbuunea odminiitrati - Vironica Marie Schreiner lorlhistoryj John Paul Sekulich Ih ' itofyj Sergio R.Serna Nicole Odette Sessions !moii communicalion Conrad D. Seto larchilectwe] Shahed Shahandeh tpoSlkOlKOnomy of ' nduitnol ioc eltei! Naser Abdullah Shams [molf ulor and cell biology! KiykiN.Shanq lelectrkal enginrrnng ond computer iCien Kristin Shannon Ipiychokigy. coqnitrve iciencej Assal Sharifi Imolhemattcil Mohammed Dawod Sharifi l htl and envronmental er ir eerir l Amber M.Sharpe Igeogiaphy! -©- Onni nnaHncitpq Bill Christopher G. Shears i sociology I Jaime Ann Shen latchiteaure] Lisa J. Shen business administratton} Chris S.Shi (electrical engineering and cmnputer science} Seung-Hwan Shim larchitecturej Robert Z.Shmerling Icivil engineering] Andrea Denise Short ' sociology} Kwok Leung Shum ■ civil and environmental engineering} Shazia Siddiqi Imolecular and cell biology} Lisa M.Sindorf llingusitics} Patrick Siu (electrical engineering and computer iCiencel Marisa Lyn Sizemore [linguistics, frenchl Janene S.Skillern sociology J William R. Skinner history I Anita Smith larryencan studies] Audra Lee Smith {cognitive science! Jacqueline Alice Smith ■oc ' Oloqyj Michael Adam Smuga . electncal engineering arni computet u.tence] Allison Zeyn Smurthwaite ImtegratTvt btohgy] Katherine Kwok Hang So legal studies! Chin Ping Soen (eionomK s ' Abraham Lev Solomon Henry E. Song IpolitKOliCifn, ■ PeteP.Sotirai thiitoryi Robert Matthew Steiner iKonomicii Andrea M. Stiles Ipotiticol iciencel Ana Stojanovska mots communication . moleculof and ft bo .., Aimee Leone Stoltz Ipoliticat science] Melissa Lynn Stopponi lelectncal engineering and computer icient ■ Teresa Story lonlhrcfpologv Quincy Struve (integrative biology RayJ.Su Ibioengineennq Vanina Sucharitkul lengh : ■ " FN Ayumi Sugiyamci latchite tuf ■ fir Steve S.Suh Iphy ,, EJ Shemiah Meshai Sullivan {omencon itudeil jtk Amy Beth Sundstrom Irrx fculaf and cell biofogyl KalWing Sung Imohcutof and cell t iokx} . Mayra A.Sustaitd lertglnh ' Joshua Terry Svensson l ivilenginetnng} -0- 9(101 Rn Hiistpc; Monica Marie Swanson political iciencpl Tracy M.Sway .; " ' • ' ioloijyl KhurramTai Imechanicol engineering] Lawrence IgnacioTalactac [piychologyj Miiena Tamara Talian leconomicil KoweTan icivil engineering} MakiTanaka iasian studieij AileiTandean [industrial engineering and operatiofM research . economics] JevonTang imolecular and cell biology] Mark Y-H Tang mechonicol engineering] Ming Yeung Tang lelectrical engineering and computer icience. material icience engineering} Sann LyTang :political science] Satomi Tarumizu Ipoliiical economy ofmdustnal sociftiesi Natalie E.Tay I indusmo enginefnng and opfralKVK meontftf Jen Lee Teh (conservation and reiource itudtes] NoeTelles jpoliiical icience} Yvonne L.Tellesen vfX loiogy ' Dorothy Hoyan Teng llfgal studiey poiitiiol icttncrl HiroeTerada IptiKt and tonfhct Wud ' n Erin J.Terhorst tmychologiil - AnnaG.Teruel (ethnic ' tudir: r J Mf Calin Bennett Thomas I politic alicii " : i Danica Rene Thomas lanihrotxfkMjv numcoftymunK Hntn 1 L 1 Elson Matthew Thomas Imolecular and all biology! M 1 Yumi Ann Thomas (engliyh ' ■r 1 Kelli Antoinette Thomas-Drake m Joanna Thorgrimsson Icognitive science] Itl Asongwe Ben Timungwa [film studieil H U k ' Weijin KennieTing (enghsh, economics} Sharon K.Tiu (molecular and cell biology] Deana A.Toletino [chemical engineering Bryce A.Tom business adminisuati " Wynnson W.Tom ■ IHl Imolecular and cell biology! M i Angela Nicole Torres ■ r (psychology! H F • ' Andy Totong m Ll.x«. Cinduithalenginetnng and operations research} t liT H Lily Toy IF ' % leconomici. legal studies! 4 Wesley M. Toy {environmental economics and policy! Tuan AnhTran IpolitKOl economy of industrial %ocietie%,moteculor and cell btology} My BachTrlnh I politic at S( If n ThoaThiTrinh Imolecular and cell bioliM , -@- GitaTripathi leleancat engineering and computer iciencel LongVinhTruong molecular and cell biology] Tammy V.Truong ibioengineenngj Carl M.Tsai liociologyl John Cheng-Hung Tsai hnterdisciptinory studies field] Richard J. Tsai P ' .ychology] Jennifer MichelleTse , history! ChialinTsou j ' mcjss communication} Ma Lee Mary Tsui [economicsl AturVikramTurakhia [molecular and cell biology! Joni A.Uehara Imechanical engineermgl Roy R.Uehara ipotiSical scence Don Ugwu Ichemistry] Akemini Ekwere-Martin Ukpong ]rhetoncl Laura Ann Unterman (anthropology] Scott Peter Urbanik Icriril and environrryental engineenrtgl Stacy J. Uybico ™ imolecuktr ondcellbioioqy] Pascal ShapourVaghar o iologvl Anuj Kumar Vaish ShabnamVakilian -(209)- Carolyn Marie Valverde Timothy Ross Van Loati Meredith English Van Schoick iaft hi !, . Nora Varela-Acevedo Ipolltical iCIfru ■ Karia Vargas {p ychotogyl Juan J.Velasquez Imechanical engineering! JeaneneS.Velez lengliihl Marylou G.Verano lenglnhj Earl Alexander Vergara IpolitiatI vc cnct , ' Gloria ViaBona mass communicavnn Alexander RaymundoVicta larchitecturel mL Ernesto Alejandro Viichis GeralynVillaflor ieconomicsl Javier Villanueva lenqlr.h ' Leon W.Voon Anna Vrskci tmolecular and cell biology, piycholog v ilavic culturei and languogi-. ' Susan Hong-Ha Vu Imoleculai and cell biology! Robyn Lynette Walki i lamencan nuii Vivian W. Wan Betty Wan ' J 90(11 RpRdii3tpy, Eric Chi Chang Wang (mechanical engineering} Jinping (Jane) Wang leconomks] Ling-ChihWang imduitrial engineering and operations research} Richard Wang lecononrfics} Sharyu Amy Wang Ibusiness administration, molecular and ceH biology! Yuchi U.Wang ielectncal engineering and computer science] Amber Nicole Washington iamencan studies ' Naomi Lynn Watanabe [ethnic studiei ondjapanesej Shelly Lynette Watson imass communication! Ariana Serena Waynes nterdiscplinary studies field! Nicole Marie Weaver iafncan-amencari studies! Candace Michelle Webb Ipolilical saencel Scott Cameron Webster n1erd ciplinory studies field! Monica Belvel Wegner Ion history] Patricia Marianne Wehman Ipsychology} FrankieWei Icivii engineering! Yan Wei no mofot specified! David RWeinreich ntory and classKOl taryguagnl Ben A.Weintraub hemistry! Stephen August Weis , ( omputet siience and applied mathematici} -€ Kristina Annette Wells Wanling Wen icomputer iciencel Adrienne Anson White linregrative biolixi , KathireneP.Whit. Brian Scott Whiting [mechanical engineering! Richard Matthew Wiard Imechanicat engineering BudiWIdjaja (tnduithal engineehng and operation i rewo n h Holly A. Wilcox (inlerdticiphnory studies ticiu Blake Edward Williams (political science! Christopher Andrew Williams [anthropology] Robert J.Williamson [architecture} James Edward Wilson IV [history and political science ■ Kristi Y.Wilson Imechanical engineering] LaShonda Gayle Wilson .interdisciplinary studit ' irij ' Anthony James Wirth lamencan itudiei! Brian Thomas Witt lelectrtoatengtnet rt ng and computet iciencel Grace Ananda Woeike Jeffrey Carlsson Wolf (pOlilKal merxe. gftm.m Joanne Faye Wong icognil ve icrcn, . Jonathan C.Wong [buuneii admimuratronj Patrick L Wong " molecular and cell biology) Vincent H.Wong , • lectncal engineering and computer science} Yak Kian Benny Wong fchemiitry! Christopher Yue-Yun Woo nuiinea odminntrauon] Steve Worley omparative literature! Jamel Evan Wright political Kience! Andy Yann Wu [economic! Carol P. Wu Catherine Ann Wu PWiholoqV ' Clara C.Wu {architecture! Cortney Y.Wu [legal studies! JohnTsungHan Wu [economics! Julia Wu , molecular and cell bioioqyl Serena HaoWu ieconomicsl Shi ngKaWu ' xonomics] Stanley W.Wu Sandy Xuan Di Xie Ouuness odminiMratior ! Felicia Xu Txju (omrr unKatton) Abraham Jack Yacobian Marissa Elena Yanez mrchanKot er gir ttnn matenah uietKt rngtrtetfirtq} Jee-Won Yang le onomK%l Jenny Y.Yang (chemnlry} Wendy Laddawan Yanq Imoleiular and cell biol- , . MiladYazdanpanah {moiecuiat and cell biology, bunnes i adminiiUatton. demographial KenKunYe leiectrkol engineenng ond computer saencel ■■■■ Benjamin P.L.Yeh leconomn T13 Michelle W.Yeung larchitectutel lk- Vivian Yeung larchitecture} gfll LunTianYew Ipiychologyj Christine Michelle Yick Ibusinesi adminiitrajiun Joshua R.Yim leconomii , Phillip Chi-WingYim socio welfare! Michelle Yip (computer icience! Audrey Ching-Lin Yon g Ichemiitryl Celina Mei Yong Imotecular environmental biolon. ' LanheeYoo lenvifonmental economics and policy! Ji Yoon llmguiUiCi} Michael David Yoshida lamerKon UudieiJ Matthew Robert Young lethnK itudiei} Albert M.Yu Imotecukii and celt b oioQ, ! Byron M.Yu r ' (f t ifii jl ffujmi erinq and computer iCieiKe] Gisela Sze-WanYu [etectrical engineering and computer iCience} Min AeYu Ipiychology, motecuht and cell biology} Vivian Yu {applied mathematKiJ Oichi Cornelia Yuen [mafhemaua! Phyllis KaYu Yuen (mechanical engineering} Tina Jie Yun (ethnic itudies! Sandra Zaiman [psychology! Zinta Arija Zarins Imolecular and cell biology] Rui Zhang business administration] Jenny JiaJingZhu [development studies] Danielle AlyseZika [anthropology! AmyJoZinda [icxial welfare} Best of luck, Class of 2001 € - -.1 o The great thing in this world is not so much where you stand, as in what direction you are moving. - Oliver Wendell Holmes Jr. The am mni n the Ban on Affirmative Acti ' in me UC SysU NOW FIGH for Integral 8. Equalit for Int ck thing w macn wntrtyou direction you an e the Ban on m ' " ' ti e Action ' ■ " e UC System NOW " ■ ' ti ic world ' " ' ' ' ' stand, as in wna noving. -€t YOU HERE . The .direction . in wnicn education starts a man win nistiMur ■€ - The direction in which education starts a man will determine his future life. - Plato . J_-_-_- - -_-_-_-_-_- ' Z I The world steps aside for the man who ' knows where he is going. -Anonymous j -€ - ' »». o orld stevs . uside A iL i - Di me man nows where he is going. kE r e i]an who , follows the crowd usually aetb in , no jurtner r, than the crowri_ L nian Wi . i wmks. alone is likely, to hims L - ce no one has, pypv b The man who fo llows the crowd usually gets no further than the crowd. The man who walks alone is likely to find himself in places no one has ever been. -Alan Ashley-Pitt -€y I A journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step. - Confucius A iaurne Jtk legins witn a sin YOU HERE 225 It is good to have on end to journey toward, but it is the journey that matters in the end. - Ursula K. LeGuin -€t r an en have , to lourney toward, mt a IS then thai mutters , the end - The ultimata Ul. u ' J man is not wttrt ' eMe inrmomenti of comfort, .convenience s but , E where. I u staiE .III, limes of challenge 1 LUL controversey measure stands The ultimate measure of a man is not where he stands in moments of comfort and convenience, but where he stands at times of challenge and controversey. - Martin Luther King Jr. g f B? 1 - 1 ■ BILJf: : f ' y V -J JLi Ui dam i We don ' t receive wisdom, we must discover it for ourselves after a journey that no one can take us or spare us. - Marcel Proust YOU HERE • A7n rIA M ' f we must discover, it for after a journey that no one car ■€y : Ho0.rSports HoOfSports i V JUtMM, « , ifTTH. I W f ' id take us nr spare us This r in evermay life as ir m.omUe: weoi ' Mven one 11 ana lu aecision , is burs whetn 7 " to wait for circumstances toma o t to act If. ' t up our mind tner na, in action " - - live ■%■ This is true in everyday life as it is in battle: we are given one life and the decision is ours whether to wait for circumstances to make up our mind, or whether to act and, in acting, to live. - Omar Bradley YOU ARE HERE PEOPLE BUILDING SATELLITES FOR DIGITAL SOUND TO CAR RADIOS Freedom of choice Is misting in the New York Clly area. Presently, ll suiioiis dcdioilcd to playiiiK country, blurs or reggae music. (Not what y of the most cosmop iliian cities in the world.) But for those commuting there, to change. Enter Space Syslems Loral. Here you can participate in the design and manufacture of satellites that will deliver CD quality audio directly to cars everywhere in the contiguous t ' nitcd States - including New York City. It ' s just one of the many reasons you should consider working with us. We CIIRRFNTIV IIAXT TlirSF AND OTHER POSITIONS AVAII BLE AT Space Svstems Loral (Palo Alto, CA): • Thprmal Analysis r Di stGis Engineers • Pion LSioN Engineers • StRicTLiRAi Engineers • Electronic Packaging Engineers • Fucht Software Engineers • Software Simllation Engineers • Mam ' facii ' RIng Engin • Contu i Engineers • Test (t Integration Engineers • Information Systems • Digital Design • Software Simulation • information systems Engineers Engineers • Finance Space Systems Loral offers significant internal training programs, rotational assignmrau, tuition reimburscmenl. small work groups and the opportunity to advance. To optimally process your resume, please e-mail or send a laser printed copy, in sundard fonis and type sizes, to: Space Systems Loral, Attn.: Employment, MS D-11. Ad Code: CY060I01. J825 Fabian Way, Palo Alto. CA 94303, e-mail: jobs.hi (in ASCII text). PrincipRb only, please. EOE. Employmrnl Practices: Space Syslcms Loral lias rxpon control and security issues thai rrqutR atlcnlion lo ihc ciliicnship status of every individual who performs work on its hclull All |iib» al ' Space Syslems Ixiral require that llic employee either be j Iniled Stales Citizen. Permanenl Resident ol the United Stales, an Asylcc. or a Refugee. In certain rare ciriiimslances. Space S sicms Lotal nayl seek lit employ an individual who docs not fall inio one ol ihisi taltcoru-s In those cafCB, ninnlai For more inkuniaiion on these and other open positions: www.ssloral.coin Take Software Past The Cunin Ldqe NEC$ ' slans.lnc. asubadia ol ' KC Cotpoi ion. IS a Fortune compula and communicalicins nart:d NEC produixs mon: than I S.IKmdiircRnl products ui more than I ' K I cuunlncs IhiDUgh a ndtt ' ort: of 1 98 cofBolidalcd suhadiancs aid cmplovi alvul I Sti.tltJi) pcoflc woridwdc (of which more than 7.UII people are mlhelSl Ducloour cvpanuon m our vanous .fKialions. »c h»c the t iflottiiy iipportunlics .ft jlaNc Congratulations to the Class of 2001! NF.C has f:irttrii|ipi)rhinUk ' s in (he foilintino arms: SdflHari ' Knciniirinj; S slcm intcuralion C-C(iniminf Saks hirce .Xuliinialiiin Opiralin!; S sUms l)i il(i|)ment Su|K ' rciiiii|ittU ' r |)|ilk ' atiiins Wc have sites in the fiilliiwing liicatiiins: San Jdse, ( ' . Seallk-. VNA Sania Clara, CA Ni« .irk, NY l.iltk ' lon. MA llnusliin. r We offer our empioyeot competitive salaries, outstanding benefit programs, educational reimbursement and an excellent opportunity for personal development. Please send your resume to: NEC Systeins, Inc. IIORIoRoblesDrlve San lose, CA 95 1 34 Ann; Human Resources Fax; (408)433-1498 E-mail: www.necsv " r r Innovative Interfaces, headquartered In Emeryville, California, is one of the leading providers of library automation systems to all types of libraries. Innovatlve ' s Millennium system is a Web- and Java-based, open- platform system that offers the best and most comprehensive functionality of any library automation software. The Millennium system is installed in more than 900 libraries in 24 countries. We have the following opportunities In our Emeryville office. Please see our website for detailed Job descriptions and current postings. • Software Engineer Quality Assurance • Tech Support Specialist ' Systems Specialist Systems Librarian Technical Writer Marketing Associate Please send resume and cover letter lo " innovallve Interfaces Inc.. ATTN: HR. 5850 Shetlmound Wa emeryville. CA 9460B. FAX: S10-450-6396. Email, tirdept innovative interfaces is an Affirmative Aclion Equ. Opportunity Employer EEOAA ' F ' H ' V interlaces Ctiock out our web paje fof tjoiaiiod (OO tnlomiattCKi 234 Most firms have a career ladder. Ours is a little more jdvanced. To keep your career on the up, you have to keep learning. Bui wc don ' l believe that means shutting you m a classroom Wc believe it means putting you beside some of the brightest minds in the prolession. inopen teams where knowledge just rubs oil. Wc believe in pulling the right tools at your disposal, like our K ' Web. II harnesses the best thinking of Ihc entire organization lor you to use wherever you are. Arx) then, we give you some ol the most chaltenging issues in business to solve. Together, they give you a (ormula lor success. Success lor your clients, success lor yoursell Get on the last track, look us up at To submit your resume, please e maiL dept.20103@eycareefs.coni . =11 Ernst YOUNG From thought to finish -€y Wanna START Accounting Engineering Human Resources Information Technology General Management Strategic Planning — Supply Chain i Technical Sales al (lall rails Cateer opportunities exist in: • Engineering • Surveying • Planning • Administration • Maintenance • Accounting Caltrons is on equal opportunity Ox tranM L Eoton Corporation Who? We ' re o high lech, $8 4 billion global manufacturer of highly engineered products Get out! We ' re looting lor exceptionol groduates to |oin our ranks Hey! That ' s me! Visit us online. You ' re online? Sweet! Or join us on campus We re interviewing select candidates That ' s me. ..again! Condidotes attracted by a tost-poced business environment I love it! Are you chollenged by a competitive work atmosphere, wtiere teamwork IS essential and the best idea wins ' I ' m there! Then register with career services for an on-campus interview. First in line, man. We look forward to discussing your professional vision as o potential Eoton associate I can ' t wait! Go ahead Start something with the best company you know nothing about. Try and stop me. For more information or to apply online, go to wvAveotonjobscom, then check with your Campus Career Services Office. The BEST company you know nothing about. Log on to find excellent career opportunities. From web editors to radiographers, from RNs to CRNAs, from accountants to IT specialists, you can find your next career at See what Mayo Clinic has to offer. «vww.nuiya.«tiu Successful people stand out. They ' re the ones who aren ' t afraid to stick out their necks, take roads less traveled, and navigate higher streanns of consciousness. We have room for you at Quantum if you ' re one of these individuals. Here you ' ll find challenging work, a chance to run with the ball, and the attention you deserve without being micromanaged. It ' s just what you would expect from a company consistently recognized by Fortune as one of the 100 Best Places to Work in America. Increase your odds for success with Quantum, Work @ Quantum Attorneys Administration Corporate Communications Design Engineers E-Business Internet Engineering Finance Accounting Facilities Logistics Information Systems Human Resources Management Directors Marketing Product Planning Public Relations Purchasing Commodities Research Development Sales Technicians Defy the cods. For consideration, please mail, fax or e-mail your resume, indicating Job Code; ADSCU0400BL and desired position, to: Quantum Corporation, Human Resources Dept., 500 McCarthy Blvd., Milpitas, CA 95035. Fax: (800) 729-9664. E-mail: |obs(S) or college. jobs((Liquantum. com. Principals only. Equal Opportunity Employer M F D V. • ' 200U( nlumOirpimlHin .Ml riidit rv-scncO f jnlum and the Quuiluin kifgii on; itgislcrtd Indcnuriu ii (hLinrtitii ( ,,nK«.iri (i nviM,-r .,l i„ Ih.- 1 S A .,n.l .,tl ,-r .,„,iiir,.-N Quantum. -€y A Great Little World, 1 Within a Great Big Company. We ' re what you might expect ..and then a whole lot more There are many advantages to working at one of the Household family of companies. As a Fortune 200 leader in the financial services industry, our stability and growth equates to a solid company within which to build a career But the unique individual at Household also shines through our size and our strength After all, its our people their exchange of talent and ideas ,, and drive to achieve their personal and professional goals that really make Household the great company that it is ' Great Company. Great People. Great Careers Rewards. That ' s the Household family of companies. Household International Beneficial Finance Corporation Household Auto Credit Household Credit Services Household Finance Corporation Household Insurance Group Household Retail Services, Inc. Household Technology Services Find out about career opporluniiies Kicldv einfi .ipply online at sch Id I] si!00 ' • I PlacploWort. IwH - CaTKUFrtterU Amooqlhc lOOemCompmn In Wtttang Mann AiiKMVj the Top ' ii ' Ttxtinol iqv IrtmivJIuJ-. m INp Nation Househotd r cognues thai through the talents of a diverse workkxce ochiestng obal stxxess is a retMy -€y HOTEL HAIIUCK PLAZA When you visit, stay close to. BART UC BERKELEY AIRPORT TRANSPORTATION We Can See the Forest and the Tree. ft lrst(3, ' (0C ' V)i(, ' (2e;(ij JJ j ' A(( Jciit Qaukw Mecdo " CjncM AokCP 1272 QiCwnn Qhrvf Ufinnqr.i q pjitrlV.,. 0,J 94706 326 7(V o Wt ' arc conunittcd to providing opportunities to companies with vision and a will to succeed. I NTER NATION A l(A) PAPER Proud to be a part of the continued ;ro th at the I ni ersit of ' ( alifornia, lierkele Timer Construction Company il lasie Chaiininy Dormitory iDoe and MofFitt Libraries r paiisioii and Seismic L ' pgrade I Tan Hail Chemistn, ' Laboratoi ' y iDvvinelle Hall iHearsl Memorial Mining Building Turner Construction Company ■ I (.25 Clii Slrccl ■ ( )uklaiid. CA ' ' -IM; ■ 51().267.81()() Congrdtulations to the Graduating Class of 2001! Berkeley Cement. Inc. Sixth street D Berhelen Cll 10=525=8115 D Fax 5lfl=ffi 0182 DES ARCHITECTS ENGINEERS DES Architects + Engineers Congratulates the Class of 2001. 399 Bradford Street. Redwood City. CA tel: 650 364.6453 twmdes .com W TSON ELECTRIC INC. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Contractors License No C 10-500338 h ' c-st W ' s k ' s to the Class of 2001! Doug Atson 4930 MONTOYA AVE SAN PABLO CA 94805-1023 Steve Ferreira (510)237-2710 FAX (510)237-3357 -©- A www roscndin coni ROSENDIN ELECTRIC, INC. (408) 286-2800 San Jose • Los Angeles • San FratKisco • Arizona • New Mexico • Oregon GO BEARS! ,«C, L ■ «ES,0£,, QV vatulationsfof Cass of 2001 4101 BROADWAY • OAKLAIC. CALIFORNIA S4«I1 (MOI 652 1032 ■ Fl 1510)652.6344 ' ' water is our profession " RESUME OF PRODUCTS AND SERVICES CONSULTING Corrosion monitoring Deposit monitoring Bio-organi sm monitoring including Logionella Deposit analysis and metalurgical analysis Electron microscope analysis Equipment inspection - steam condensate cooling chill water hot water wastewater Eddy current testing Water analysis Wastewater feasibility studies National Pollution Discharge Elimination System (NPDES) evaluations, permit filing Hazardous material evaluations (LDSO testing) Static and continous fish bio assay evaluations Training programs video taping CHEMICALS Anionic cationic non-ionic polymers (dry. emulsions and solutions) Chemicals for steam boilers and hot water Chemicals for condensate return systems Chemicals for cooling and chilled water systems Testing chemicals, reagents, kits and cabinets Custom blended chemicals Bulk chemicals Biocides; oxidizing and non-oxidizing Chemical cleaning materials EQUIPMENT High pressure filters Softeners Demineralizers Reverse osmosis Ultrafiltration Custom designed waste water plants Metering and monitoring equipment Chemical tanks and feed equipment Cooling towers and repair parts Ozonation units Chlorine Dioxide generators Computer analysis, monitoring and control equipment SERVICES Boiler: inspection repair sales servlce contracts Chiller: Inspection repair sales servlce contracts Equipment repair maintenance contracts " Mobil " Water and wastewater treatment equipment Certified welders, electncians, plumbers California Contractors License 461677 4684 E Hedges • Fresno CA 93703 • (800) 647-9577 • Fax (559) 252-9514 -€y {Blue Gold Staff ]n ■- [2000-2001] ' [ EDITORS-IN-CHIEF: flfa Sarah Dolnick Joy Liu H MANAGING EDITOR: M Ashley Daley COPY CORRESPONDENCE EDITOR: Annie Hsu SEaiON EDITORS: Steven Alvarado [sports] Sheryl Kolansky [greeks] Elizabeth McMunn [features] David Mew [organizations] BUSINESS COORDINATOR: Marcell Neri PUBLICITY MARKETING COORDINATOR: Helen Fang PHOTO EDITOR: Sandy Lee DESIGN EDITORS: Chrysann Thau Stephanie Woo ACTIVITIES COORDINATOR: Nancy Chung WRITERS: Henluen Wang Huy Chung Jamie Chen Jennifer Tseng Erik Vincent DESIGNERS: Agatha de la Cruz Cynthia Baran Lou Huang Michael Neri PHOTOGRAPHERS: Huy Chung Xavier Corona Robert Randolph Yunnie Song Blue Gold Yearbook lOD Eshleman Hall, Berkeley, CA 94720-4500 Colophon The 2001 Blue Cold yearbook staff prepared the book for publication on Macintosh G3 and iMac computers using Adobe Pagemaker 6.5, Adobe Photoshop 6.0, and Microsoft Word 98. The book was printed by the Herff-Jones printing plant in Logan, Utah. TYPOGRAPHY: Bureau Grotesque-Three One, Bureau Roxy Medium, Journal Ultra, Memento [Linotype Library], Myriad [Adobe]. COVER: vrEX-1065 Matte Black with white ink and four color, varnished, graphic tip-on. ENDSHEETS: Pantone 165 ink [orange]. SENIOR PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Lauren Studios, Rochester, New York. The Blue Cold yearbook is not an official publication of the University of California, Berkeley. Stories, photographs, and other works do not necessarily reflect the views of the campus. The Blue Gold yearbook is ASUC sponsored. Thank You The 2001 Blue Gold yearbooks staff expresses their gratitude to all the contributors who helped create this book: Josephine Agbowo Suhail Arastu Jean Bai iauren Bausch Leigh Carlson Centro de Alya Yala Bonar Chhay George Chikovani Chris Corcoran Lien Dan Sandra Diaz David Duman Brett Fallentine Chris Foley Kathy Kemp Doug Kim Nathan Kramer Andrew Lee Christine M. Lin Billy Lo Vucena Maya P.J. MacAlpine Ben Miller Staci Miller Evan Morris Richard Nguyen Christina Noz M Orr Iracy Ou (lilie Park ei oung C. Park Erita Powe lotr Prokop Grace Shen lason Simon Mocllc Spanne Colin Sueyres Jen Lee Teh UCDC Robin Velasquez ESHLEMAN LIBRARY PUBLICATIONS CENTER STAFF: Josefina Alvarez Chris Barlow Dottie Bhe Alana Causey Juan Davalos Brett Fallentine Kate Goines Christy Harrison Evan Holland Tami Holzman Riva Jenkins Jennifer Kenny Erin Kibanow Megan Kinninger Blaine Landberg Debbie Lee Julia Li Camille McDonald Stephanie Melton Amy Merrill Amanda Molina Anna Nathorst-Westfelt Richard Nguyen Helen Pakhnev Erin Terhorst Jessica Tillson Amy Wang Stanley Wu When we attended our first Blue Gold Yearbook meeting during our freshman years in fall of 1999, we had no way of knowing what an incredible experience and what amazing people lay ahead. Burned out from years of working on our high school yearbooks, we weren ' t even sure that this was something we wanted to continue doing to ourselves! We ' re so glad we did. There ' s absolutely no way we could have made it through this year without the help of wonderful people. Xavie Hernandez, Jr., our advisor and friend, ensured that we and our staff were not only thorough and productive, but that we were consistently well-fed and entertained. There ' s just no possible way this experience could have been as much fun without Xavie. Thank you also to Stanley Wu for his guidance and expertise in helping our business staff attain greater knowledge and self-sufficiency. Jane Roehrig and Heidi Bryant of Herff Jones may not have believed that we could finish this book on time (relatively), but they never stopped supporting us. From attending our staff meetings to leading publication workshops, their love of journalism and publishing inspired and encouraged us to pull through. Ladies, it ' s been fun. We are additionally grateful for the support of the ASUC and ASUC Auxiliary, especially Thomas Cordi and Janice Crowder who kept an eye on our business and financial affairs. We extend an extra special thanks to Ashley Daley who kept our production staff on task, and was more organized than either of us could ever hope to be and to Michael Neri, who stayed on during the summer to design and lay out a large majority of the pages. We simply could not have finished this book without their dedication. Finally, we thank a phenomenal staff for their diligence, efficiency, and creativity. We had a vague idea of how we wanted to create this book, but they are the ones who truly made it happen. Not only that, but they were always filled with ideas that we never imagined and an energy that filled our office with laughter and fun. It ' s time for us to move on, but we will always cherish the memories created with the Blue Gold Yearbook staff at UC Berkeley For us, they have truly defined what it means to be here. Sarah Dolnick Joy Liu Index 2000- 2001 A Abas, Peter 129 Abbey, Gail 161 Abbot, Eric 164 Abbott, Emily 162 AbdolI.EIIi 160 Abdullah, Khaleedah 168 Abdur-Rahim.Sharef 45 Abellera.PiaLizza 168 Abitang, Bernadette R. 168 Acharya, Abhijit Arvind 1 68 Acosta,Sonia 168 Adam, Lily 160 Adams, Brandy 118 Adelson.Gretchen 161 Adesina, Bimpe 113 Adhiprakasha, Edwin Vajra 168 Adler.Alex 20 Agbowo, Josephine N. 112,168 Agent, Melissa Rae 168 Agrawal, Gaurav 168 Aguilera-Morales, Eva M. 1 68 AInsworth, Michael 58 Aiyar.Chitra 94 Akinwale,Kimi 113 Akwabi-Ameyaw,Amma 112 AlarcoaAlexBalmore 168 Alberta, Lisa 161 Aldrete, Linda Nayeli 168 Alexander, Helen 161 Alexander, Lorenzo 144 Allen, Jason Louis 169 Almend rez, Carlos 167,167 Almojuela, Catherine NIcol 169 Alperin, Barbara 161 Alpert.Cory 162 Alquist,Lis 161 Alvarado, Gabriel 167,167 Amador, Jessica llliana 169 Ambriz, Leticia 166,166 Ambrosini, Kevin 157 Amerine, Robert Alan 169 An, Lisa 163 Andamo, Emmanuel Nicholas 169 Andamo, Trey 86 Andersen, Eric 157 Anderson, Caroline 145 Anderson, Liam J. 169 Anderson, Lucy 161 Anderson, Pam 160 Anderson, Scott 157 Andrew, Katie 155 Andrews, Lauren 161 Andron.Rich 164 Androvich,Joe 157 Angulo, Virgil 40 Ann, Lee Morton 147 Ansite,Katy 162 Anthony, Leslie 162 Aono, Shelly S, 169 Araneta, Kathleen R. 169 Arastu.Suhail 88,158 Arend, Tyler 146 Arieta, Franco A. 169 Armstrong, Andrew 157 Armstrong, Andrew James 157, 169 Arnold, Charon 144 Arnold, Lisa 159 Arredondo, Ramiro 146 Arrington,Erin 161 Arroyo, Christine 161 Arroyo, Lissette 160 Arroyo, Rob 150 Arth,Doug 150 Asch, Peter 150 Ashbaugh, Lauren 148 Ashe, Brooke E. 169 Ashe, Michael 88,158 Asomugha, Nnamdi 28,144 ASUC 54 Atalla, Richard 169 Atkinson, Richard 66,95.58 Atkinson, Ryan 154 Attolini.Mirko Ester 169 Austin, Jen 160 Au Young, Mona 169 Avalos, Martina 160 Avetyan, Irene 169 Avezova, Diana 40 Ay les worth, Robbie 146 Ayres, Derek 154 Azali,Adrianto 169 Azevedo, Americ 96 B Bae,Jin 160 Bai,Jean 102 Bailey, Meg 161 Bailey Mike 167 Baker, John 154 Baker, Lindsay 159 Bakhtari, Bhardia 86 Balaj, Agnieszka 169 Balderama, Karen 163 Bale, Lan 153 Ball, Chris 144 Balton, Lindsay 162 Balys, Sarah 163 Bamdad, Jazmine 161 BAMN 49 Banerjee, Deepta 131 Banfield, Bret Harte 169 Bang, Sinae 129 Banhidy.Attila 150 Bankhead, Jordan 167,167 Banta-Cain.Tully 144 Bantad, Cindy Malvar 169 Bantancourt, Aurora 166,166 Bao.Candice 163 Baqai, Aisha 131 Baradi, Michael Caylo 169 Barairo, Maria A. 170 Barbat,Leanne Elizabeth 170 Bardin.Kirk 144 Bareng, William Christian 170 Barnard, Shauna 151 Barnes, Adrian 153,163 Barnes, Brandi Nicole 170 Baron, Feather Devi 1 60, 1 70 Barrlngton, Megan 170 Barsetti, Monica 160 Baseball 154 Basich.Candace 161 Basu.Tania 170 Bates, Brad 70 Bathen, Colleen 162 Bathgate, Kelly 161 Batra.Mala 170 Bausch, Lauren 24 Bayardo,Gabriela 166,166 Bea, Sebastian 44 Beahrs, Jennifer A. 170 Beaudin,Joe 75 Becerra, Miguel 167 Becker, Kate 161 Beckham, Jayme 162 Beckham, Josh 144 Becks, Danielle 151 Bedoy Rodolfo Yuichiro 170 Begin, Kristy 151 Belfry, Allana Christine 170 Bendett, Matt, 73 Benhaim,Sharona 162 Benhamida,lsmael Ali 170 Benjamin, Michelle 118 Benjaminson, Anne 54 Bensley.Jon 144 Bera, Amil Arjan 170 Berdahl, Robert 34,62,70,85 Bereal,CandiceJ. 118,170 Berkeley African Student Association 1 1 2 Berkeley Model United Nations 86 Berkley, Allison 162 Bernstein, Chelsea 162 Bernstein, Russell 150 Bethea, James 144 Beyene,AlemC. 170 Beyer, Claire 160 Beyers, Jessica Renee 170 Bhalani,AmiShreekant 170 Bhasin,Ranita 162 Bialosky, Jennifer 159 Bienemann.Cassie 161 Bier, Adam A. 1 70 Billings, Jasper 150 k k Ik -0- iingham, Kenya Lenora 170 iischofberger, Brett 144 ilack Students Health Associa- tion 118 ilair, Andrew 157 flair, Molly 161 ilais.Suzanne 161 tianchard, Renee Denise 170 illeden.CarIa 160 lluntzer, Nolan 144 Jock, Sheila 161 logas, Roy 122 ioger, Gretchen 165,101 loggan, Daniel Jr. 70 Joggs, Michael 157 ■•oland, Jaren 161 oiler, Kyle 28,29,144 ■oiler, Rachel Colleen 171 ■oly, Adrian 167,167 ■ommarito, David A. 171 ondar. Vitally V. 171 onetto, Michael 157 ooth,Erin 156 ooth, Phaedra 161 orack, Zanny 163 oroumand, Behzad 171 ' oroumand,Tatiyana 171 oston, Neville T., Jr. 171 oswell.Cami 147 ottom.Mike 45 owie, Paige 155 oyd, Amanda 161 oyd, Erika 161 oyd, Kevin 147 oyl, Molly 161 racanovic, Stephanie 116,117 raden,Jeanah Nikol 171 ranham, Allison 160,156 raun, Ben 31, 149 raxton, Erika Biana 171 ray, Janna 162 rewer, Michael Benjannin 1 7 1 man, Shawn 95 ii Kjes, Brant Fransen 171 rining, Lucy 147 roganjan 43, 152 rolliar, Brett 164 ronson, Sylvia 161 Brouwer, Lauren 160 Brown, Felicia Annette 171 Brown, Katherine Lameisha 171 Brown, Matt 154 Brown, Melanle C. 171 Brown, Mikaela R. 171 Browne, Erica Lasha 171 Bruch,Karin 160 Bryant, K.Nichole 171 Buccat, Melanie Karyn 171 Buchholz,John 157 Budhin,Theresia 171 Buford, Genny 162 Buford, Katie 162 Bui, Loan Le 171 Buick, Sarah 160 Bunce, Cameron 144,157 Bundschu-Mooney, Elizabeth A. 171 Burdo,Brigette April 172 Burke, Katie 161 Burkes, Camille 148 Burnett, Brad 164 Burpee, Laura 147 Butterfield, Casey Sarah 172 Byer, Britta 165 Byers, Brett S. 172 Byhoff, Elena 98 Byun, Ellen 165 Byun, Steve J. 172 c Cabrera, Regina Lila 172 Cafaro,J.D. 144 Cal Day 78 Cal Ice Hockey 75 Cal Star 24 Calad,Stacie 162 Calavan, Melissa 161 Callfornians 84 Callen, Atari 144 Cameron, Andrew 144 Campaign for the New Century 40 Canabou, Emily 161 Canada, Tom 144 Canapa,Rachael E. 172 Cano, Chrissy Annae 172 Capous, Irene Daphne 172 Carlos, Nicole C. 172 Carlson, David 167,167 Carlson, Leigh 83 Carmel, Ray 144 Caron, Cassandra 162 Carr, Chatherine 165 Carrasco, Benjamin Jacob 172 Carreho,Jose 167, 167 Carter, Krissy 160 Cary-Sadler,Tel 54 Casa Zimbabwe 101 Case.Kristen 152 Cash, David 154 Casilla,Cecile Lacsina 172 Cason, Brian 164 Cassels, Tracy Gardiner 172 Castillo, Angelica 161 Castro, Frank 164 Gather, Alexina 162 Catolico, Patricia E. 172 Cavanaugh, Susan 161 Cedillos, Antonio 167 Ceja, Elena 166,166 Centrode Abya Yala 116 Cerda, Veronica 172 Cervantes, Sasha 161 Cervantes, Sasha Nicole 172 Cesillos, Angel 98 Cha,Jinll 172 Chabran, Rafael L. 172 Chaio, Shawn 79 Chala, Hilary Marie 172 Chan, Anthony K. 172 Chan,Edmond 164 Chan, Emily ShuZhen 172 Chan, Ivan 164 Chan.JannyC. 173 Chan, Jennifer Yuen-Lan 173 Chan, John 164 Chan, Karen Y. 173 Chan, Kenneth Kin Yu 173 Chan, Kitty K. 173 Chandra, Charlie 173 Chang, Bonnie 156 Chang, Crystal 173 Chang, Jackie 165 Chang, Jen 54 Chang, Jessie Chin-Chin 173 Chang, Pearline 173 Chao.Manchi 173 Chapman, Jesse 173 Charrier,Alex 167,167 Chastain, Brandi 45 Chau, Phuong M. 173 Chaudhri,Priya 173 Chavarela, Nicholas 173 Chavez, Linda 173 Chavez, Maria Julia 173 Chavez, Yvonne 145 Chen, Aliens. 173 Chen, Anne 173 Chen, Bess Po-Chun 173 Chen, Billy PuGshuo 173 Chen, Carol 163 Chen.Chih-Hsin 174 Chen, Cindy H. 174 Chen, Elizabeth Kuo-Chieh 174 Chen, Ellen 129 Chen, Geoffrey Tsu-Shang 174 Chen, Jeremy 174 Chen, Leo 174 Chen, Lisa 163 Chen, Lisa W. 174 Chen, Lydia Lingtze 1 74 Chen, Michael Li Ho 174 Chen, Michelle Yu-Chun 174 Chen, Paul 80 Chen, Richard 167,167 Chen,Theresa 60 Chen, Tom T. 174 Chen, Wendy 163 Cheng, Alan C. 174 Cheng, Chen Wen 174 Cheng, Eric 174 Cheng, Julie H. 174 Cheng, KaYi 174 Cheng, Kevin 174 Cheng, Wilson C. 174 Cherry, Jamaal 144 Cheung, David Y. 1 74 Cheung, HoeyWini 174 Cheung, Ivy 163 ChhayBonar 80 Chhim,Viravyne 175 Chiang, Cheng Madalena Nam 175 Chiang, Ellen 175 Chiang, Jen 160 Chiang, Po-Ling 163 Chikovani, George 89 Childress, Courtney Ann 175 Chin, Bryan Christopher 175 Chin, Catherine 175 Chin,Elaine 105 Chin, Karen KaWen 175 Chinn,ToriN. 175 Chiu.JannyZ. 175 Chiu, Matthew 176 Chiu, Miranda Y. 175 Cho, Vivian Nai-Wan 175 Chock, Karissa 159 Choe, Sophie 110 Choi, Edwin 164 Choi, In Kyung 175 Choi, Sarah M. 175 Chong, Brian 175 Chong, HyeEun 175 Chong, Karen KaYing 175 Chong, KimberlyM. 175 Chong, Peter 164 Chou, Angela 175 Chow, Andrew J. 175 Chow, Idy Nga-Yee 175 Chowdary, Divya 160 Choy, Jonathan Patrick 176 Chrysler, Angle 162 Chu, April 176 Chu, Sandy 176 Chuang, Connie 165 Chuang,Jody 176 Chun Jin Ahm 110 Chun, Sung 164 Chung, Emily 165 Chung, Emily Queenie 176 Chung, Joseph Sang 176 Chung, Pamela 152 Chung., Henry 164 Churg, Jenny 162 Chye, Huan-Hua 176 Cloaca, Dan 176 Circle K International 1 28 Clark, Jack 157 Clarke, Eddie 98 Cline, Cheryl Ann 176 Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action by Any Mean 49 Cochrane, Kalte 161 Cody, Patrick Killoran 1 76 Coelho, Eden 145 Coffey, Christina 161 Cole, Chad A. 176 Cole, John M. 176 Collins-Richards, Devon 161 Coloma, Luana 148 Comite de Emergencia Salvadorena 117 Conley, Ben 154 Connell, Ashley 162 Connolly, Joshua Michael 176 Conte, Peter 15 0 ConwellGary 164,150 Cook, Brent 154 Cook, Nate 98 Cooke, Dominic 157 Cooley.Josie 161 Coons, Michael 146 Cope, Haley 151 Corcoran, Christopher Matthew 176 Cordier,ShaylaC. 176 Coren, Amy E. 1 63, 1 76 Corley, Kenya 148 Corona, Xavier E. 176 Corrigan, Patrick 51 Cotton, Hugh 167,167 Coughlin, Natalie 151 Coulter, Brook 148 Cowan, Susanne E. 176 Cowgill,LibbyW. 176 Cox, Cheryl Lynn Jamila 177 Cox, Richard Sterling Kimbell 177 Coykendall, Miranda Anne 177 Cravotta, Nicholas 96 Cray, Kiersten Snow 177 Credit Union for Berkeley Students 80 Critser, Eric Nicholas 1 77 Croghan, Kathleen Joy 177 Crossen,Adam 151 Crowley, Ryan 164,150 Cruz, Melissa 177 Cruz, Ronald 177 Cruz, Thomas Daniel 177 Crystal, Jackie 160 Cubs for a Day 78 Cuison, Imee 165 Cullum,Candice 165 CurielAraceli -Alvarez 177 Currin.Matt 144 Currin, Sean 144 D Dabel, Sean Phillip 177 Dacosta, Victor M. 177 Dagdagan,Marissa 177 Dai,Chih-Wei 177 Dalton, Monica 86 Dan, Lien 87 Daniels, Jack 164 Daniels, Marcus 144 Daniels, Portia 118 D ' Anjou, Lisa 156 Dao, Jackie 126 Dash, Somesh 177 Davenport, Ronnie 58 David, Elsie Minelle Camacho 177 Davidson, Sarah 162 Davila, Natalie 156 Davis, Ae-Ran Lee 177 Davis, Gray 125 Davis, Julia 161 Davis, Kourtney 155 Davis, Natasha LeeAnn 1 77 Dawson, Chris 43,70 Dawson, Danny 167 Day, Michele Elizabeth 177 de Bourbon, Soma 90 DeFonzcJosh 163 deGreeve, Juliana 177 Dean, Shirley 125 DeAsis, Edward Dimatnlac 1 78 Debreu, Gerard 35 Debruin.Jaylon 144 Deenihan.Matt 164 Deering,Jen 148,155 Defend Affirmative Action Parly 49 Degner, Brett W. 178 Del Hierro, Jorge Miguel 1 78 Delaney, Barbara J. 178 DelosReyes, Joyce Lyn 1 78 Delta Chi 72 Delu, Henry Jr. 118,119 Demergian,Kristen 162 Deng, Lena G. 178 Dennis, Jas on 154 Denton, Lex 161 DeRuosi,Jenni 162 Desai,Sapna 130 Desponds, Ana 161 Deters, Chrissy 161 Deutsch, Derek 144 Dhanjal.RavinderS. 178 Diaz, Margarita 178 Diaz, Sandra 166,178 Diggs,AJ. 31,149 DiGiorgio,Joel 157 Dimalanta, Betsy 162 Ding, Alex 55,56 Dinh,SonH. 178 DiPaola,Todd 57 DiSalvIo, Nicole 45,155 Diwa, Gemilyn L. 1 78 Dixon, Colleen 162 Dmytruk,Erik 153 Dodaro, Lorenzo Pierre 178 Donn,Lily 128 Donnelly, Melanie 165 Dornin, Spencer 150 Dotsy,Terrance 144 Doubrava, Kassie 147 Dougherty, Kristine Kaur 1 78 Doughty, Chris 167,167 Dover, Michael 150 Dowd,Mandy 161 Dozier, Nicole Amelia 178 Dozier, Shelley Marie 1 78 Dragicevich,Jeff 154 Drake, Jeremy 144 Draper, Christopher Hayward 157,178 Drennan, Heather 162 Driscoll, Robert 70 - 5)- )ubrall,Annika 161 )uchene, Stephanie Alison 178 )uehas, Pauline 155 )uman, David 94 )uncan, Erin 161 )uncan, Stephanie 178 )undore, Charles 26 Junnigan, Alana 145 )upree, Dylan 146 )urazo, Armando 1 14 )urrett, Pamela Lynn 1 78 Justin, Katie 102 )utu, Dana Mihaela 178 )uwe, Jessica 162 )wyer, Rob 164 tby, Elizabeth 165 •chema, Joseph 144 ■ddy, Mary 161 ■dwards, Emily 161,145 ■dwards, Emily Renee 179 jdwards.Tashia 165 Ehrman.Jeff 164 ■ibs, Holly Beth 179 jinspahr,Matt 154 ' .kmekjian,Garin 179 Elder, Mary L 179 tnajati, Joseph 72 inayati, Joseph 73 ;ng, Shannon R. 179 nglish.Kim 162 tones, Vanessa 161 ffios, Erika 161 tnos, Ryan Donald 179 ;nshoji,Mai 179 •pperson.Anna 161 ;quinozio, Marianna 165 :rlckson,Kara 161 Eriksen, Kristlan 144 I rvin, Anthony 44 sbeck, Kristin 161 scher, Cassandra 160 :skildsen,Dave 158 skildsen, David 88 speranza. Rachel 161 spirltu,Katherine Melissa 179 Esquer, David 154 Estell, Jennifer N. 179 Estrada, Jennie Catarina 179 Evans, Bradley 122 Evans, Scottia 123 Exum.Leanne M. 179 F Fallentine, Brett 164 Falzone, Andy 164 Famulener, Conor 149 Famurew a, Samson Oluwatosin 179 Fan, John D. 179 Fang,Yi-Wei 179 Fanning, Nicole 161 Farber, Jessica 179 Farias, Marco Enrique 179 Farkish, Farnaz 161 Farmer, Kara Elizabeth 179 Fassero, Anthony 144 Fassnacht,Justin 164,150 Fathian.Asal 161 Faumuina.Pana 144 Fawcett, Jay Biefield 45 Feddersen,Nora 156 Feeley, Nira 160 Fellowes, Alexandra Olw en 161, 179 Feng, Connie 163 Feng, Victoria Chi-He 179 Ferguson, Tara 160 Fernane, James D. 179 Ferrari, Anna 161 Ferrell, Theresa 180 Ferrer, Juan Pablo 85,180 Ferrier, Robert E. 180 Field, Angelee 163 Field Hockey 156 Field, Jen 161 Fields, Marcus 144 Filippenko, Alex 24 Finacom, Steve 25 Finiay.Andi 151 Finnie, Christina L. 180 Finones,RitaR. 180 Finucane, Catherine 145 Fischer, Helene 180 Fischer, Sequoia 161 Fish, Heather 162 Fisher, Patrick 146 Fitz,Johann 180 Flanagan, Meghan 162 Flannery, Conor David 180 Fleming, Charisse Noel 180 Fletcher, Stephanie 165 Flores,Chrissy Caroline 163,180 Flores, Michael Temo 180 Floru, Tudor 74 Floyd, Aaron 158 Foley, Chris 75 Foltz, Ryan 144 Fondacabe, Marcie 162 Fong, Jenny C. 180 Foo, Valerie 81 Football 28,144 Forehan-KellyRyan 149 Forest, Jocelyn 155 Forney, Ami 148 Forney, Jason 157 Forrest, Laura 145 Foster, Luchen 163 Foulkes, Michael 86 Fowler, Rachel 165 Franet, Jennifer Eve 180 Franey, Janet 148 Frankel,Anna 131 Frankenstein, Daniel 57 Fredrickson, Tyler 144 Freeman, Katie 147 Freeman, Melissa Lynn 180 Freightman,Sharifa 180 Friedlander.PriscillaR. 180 Friedman, Andy S. 180 Friedman, Samantha 162 Frisch,Amy 162 Frogner, Bianca 60 Fryday,Josh 54 FaChristi 129 Fu, Henry 180 Fu, Stephanie 180 Fujita. Scott 144 Fuller, Shirin Tala 180 Fung, Mark 167 Fung, William L 181 Purer, Alyson 156 Fusano, Christina 152 G Gaenger, Sheridan 160,145 Gaffney, Shannon Leigh 161,181 Gallego, Emerick 167 Gallego, Jason Andrew 181 Galvin, Kelly Jean 181 Galyean.Leticia 156 Gamboa, Maria 105 Gamma Zeta Alpha 117 Gan, Kathleen Jane Co 181 Garbutt, Amanda 161 Garcia, Brian 167,167 Garcia, Edward 167 Garcia, Isela 115 Garcia, Monica Hernandez 181 Garcia, Ron 167 Gardner, Besse 145 Garduno, Alvaro 181 Garner, Lara S. 181 Garrett, Charesa Denise 181 Garza, Jose C. 181 Gatchalian, Christine Marie 181 Gates, Dennis 31,149 Gbegnon,Akpene 118 Geidt, Elliot 157 Gentile, Kerri 162 German, Micah 144 Gern, Helen 161 Ghosh, Ananda 167 Gibbs,Ali 162 Gibson, Andrew McKinley 181 Giesel,Jonathan 144 Ginzburg, Deborah R. 181 Giovannone,John 164 Gipner, Julie 156 Giragosian, Nick 74 Girma, Deborah 1 1 3 Gitnick, Aaron Louis 181 Gladstone, Mike 164 Gladstone, Steve 70 Gleckler, Sascha 91 Goad, Lensi Paige 181 Godley, Shelley Patricia 181 Goecke.Ben 163 Gofuku. Huma 164 Gokoffski.Kim 163 Goldberg, Melissa Erin 181 Gomez, Manuel 58 Gomez, Mariana 156 Gomez, Taina 1 17 Gong, Maggie Suiyin X. 181 Gonzales, Yeni Ingrid 181 Gonzalez, Geoffrey Ryan 1 8 1 Gonzalez, Isaac Y. 182 Gonzalez, Lorena Jimenez 182 Goodman, Mark Adrian 182 Goodman, Ryan C. 182 Goodson.Tiffany 161 Gorlin, Michael 167,167 Gossett, Melissa 165 Gou, Shirley 182 Goulet, Julie Christina 182 Govea, Erika L. 182 Grabill, Chris 157 Grace, Liz 162 Grant, Sekita 152 Gravern, Dana 161 Graves, Demetria L. 182 Green, Meghan 161 Greene, Charise 160 Griffith, Evora 54,55,57 Griffith, Natalie 151 Grigoryan, Lilly 165 Grimes, Kevin 146 Groom, Jen 160 Groseclos, Summer Anne 182 Gross, Arthur 154 Gross, Eric Wolf 182 Gross, Neil Kenneth 182 Gross, Rachael 147 Grossman, Chris 154 Grossmith, Krystal 162 Gruzdas,Lisa 161 Gu, Andrew Min 182 Gu. Elaine Y. 182 Guel.LydIa 166,166 Guess, Shane 125 Guest, Dave 157 Gulntivano, Lloyd Chato 182 Guluzian, Christine Rachel 182 Gunawan, Nelson 182 Gunderson,GabrielleDawn 161, 182 Gunja.Ateka 161 Guo, Bev 163 Gurkin, Danielle 182 Gusmao.Omar 146 Gustaveson,Josh 144 Gutarin.Alex 167,167 Gutierrez, May R. 182 Gutierrez, Ryan 144 Guttman, Amy Joanna 182 Guyman, Laura 160 H Haeffele.Kathryn 160 Haigh, Lois 163 Haines, Elizabeth L. 183 Hale, Dew ey 144 Halim,AirinS. 183 Hall, Eric Martin 183 Hall, Gary 44 Halonen.Briita Lyn 162,183 Halpenny, Genevieve 163 Hammer, Heidi M. 183 Hammond, Melissa 161 Hampton, Adriel Oak 183 Hampy, Andrew 88,158 Han, Dennis 67 Han, Diana 1 1 1 Han, Jean F.C. 183 Han, Lillian Ling 183 Hanlon, Maureen 27 Hansen, Christin Denise 183 Harder, Christianne 161 Hardin, Jennifer Ann 183 Harkey,Tomomi 87 Harkins, Elizabeth 156 Haroun, Ayesha 160 Haroun,Noreen 160 Harper, Candace 1SS Harper, Michelle 151 Harper, Samantha 161,183 Harrelson, Michelle R. 183 Harrold, Adrienne 162 Harsanyi.John 35 Haruta, Joanne T. 165,183 Hasenbeck, Charles Kevin 183 Hasson,Rian Melissa 183 Hathaway., Laura 165 Hatherley, Douglas Andrew 164, 183 Havlicek, Nicole 152 Hawkins, Nyia Yolanda 183 Hays, David 144 Hazor,Eldad 150 He, Frank 167 Head, Lisle L 183 Heckman, James 35 Hedges, Matt 157 Hefter, Mitch 164 Held,Becca 160 Hendrickson, George 21 Henriques, Alice 151 Herberg, Stacy 160 Herbert, Courtney 161 Herman, Bradley 60 Hermanas Unidas 1 17 Hermanos Unidos 117 Hernande, Jun 152 Hernandez, Alma 62 Hernandez, Maria 166,166 Hernandez, Nereida 183 Hernandez, Priscilla 161 Hernandez, Priscilla Monique 161,183 Hernandez, Rosie 166 Hernandez, Rosina Maria 184 Herrera,Wilfredo Bladimir 184 Hershey, Jeremy 144 Hester, Tanja Marie 184 Hetzner, Jennifer Anne 184 Heydorff,Chad 144 Heyrend, Natalie 161 Hickey, Shannon 60 Hickman, Mike 146 Higgins, Tracy Lynne 184 Higgins-Putz, Sarah 163 HilLAIan 163 Hill, Ashley Marie 184 HilUason 167,167 HilLLindsey 161 Hiu,Annie YukLing 185 Hnilo.Andy 154 Ho,CuongChi 184 Ho, Judy K. 184 Ho, Maggie C. 184 Ho,Yuwynn 167 Hoang.Anyah 54 Hoang, Crystal 165 Hoehn, Sarah 156 Hoff, Meredith 160 Hogan, Wayne 70 Holder, James 154 Holmoe,Tom 85 Hoiohan.Matt 57 Holtfrete,Eric 144 Holub,Renate 107 Hong, Douglas S. 184 Hong, Hong Tuyet 184 Hong, Kyung Mi 184 Hong, Sandy 129 Hong, Shin II 184 Hooff.Carlie 145 Hoover, Clint 154 Hopkins, Brian 164 Hopkins, Francesca 165 Hopkinson, Judith, 63 Horak,Mike 164 Hornor,Kacy 147 Horstmeyer.Caren 148 Horwitz, Brian 154 Hosey, Calvin 144 Houser, Alexander 157 Howard-Carter, Suzanne 184 Hsieh, Charles 81 Hsieh.Davin 184 Hsu, Alan Cheng-Jung 184 Hsu, Betty 161 Hsu,Chia-Ling Amy 184 HsaJulie 161 Hsu, Laura Michelle 184 Hsu, Pauline M. 184 Hu, Chang F. 184 Hu.May 163 Huang, Andy 128 Huang, Danny Y 185 Huang, Lee Hiu 185 Huang, RayleenS. 185 Huang, Rex 55 Huang, Suo-Tse Sarah 185 Hubbs,Dan 154 Hudspeth, Adrienne 161 Huff, James Andrew 185 Huffer.ErinB. 185 -0- Huffins, Chris 45 Huftless, Jessica 161 Hughes.Gabriel 149 Hung, Leslie W. 185 Hung, Wendy 161 Hung,Wing-Yi 185 Hunt, Kharisema 165 Hunt, Sara 160 Hunt, Sarah 156 Hunter, Jordan 144 Hunter, Wendell 144 Hurston, John Osborn 185 Hutchins, KatherineC. 185 Hutchinson, Trevor 154 Hutfiess.Jessica Kimberly 185 Hutsell, Stephanie 83 Hylton,Todd 150 Hyman,Carla Emily 185 Hyun,Seungjai 185 antorno,Jordan 147 gber,Joe 28,144 keda, Kristine 86 keda,Marc 52 kegawa,Daisuke 185 ngram, Jesse 154 nterdisipiinary Studies Field 106 sh,Allison 161 shino, Genine 159 vanhoe, Hana 162 vy, Diane 161 yengar, Savita 160 zadi.Kamron 185 lackson, Conor 154 lackson.Jen 162 lackson, Noah 154 iacobs,Jieun 152 lairam, Arati 185 lalali,HedyehF. 185 lalil.Hanni 166,166 lanof, Christopher Loren 185 larvis-Shean, Elizabeth Patricia 185 Jasper, Brodie 164,150 Javandel,Mitra 161 Javandel, Pam 160 Jayasuriya,Yasmin Lilanthi 186 Jeffrey, Hoku 49,57 Jeng, Aaron l-Lun 186 Jenkins, Riva Rae 186 Jensen, Mark-Christian 28,144 Jiang, Yi 186 Jimenez, Veronica 186 Jimenez, Victoria 186 Jin, Hyungjoo 186 Johnson, Courtney 43,148 Johnson, Curtis 154 Johnson, Eric 150 Johnson, Erik Steven 186 Johnson, Kevin 31 Johnson, Mike 144 Johnson, Monique 159 Johnson, Nicole Devon 186 Johnson, Odessa 67 Johnson, Sue 62 Joiner, Paul 186 Jones, Kevin 167,167 Jones, Laurie Anne 186 Jones, Ryan 144 Jorgensen, Leah Ruth 186 Josephs, Lauren 162 Joyce, Derek 144 Julien.Jacqueline Domenique 186 Junus,Widya 186 Jusay, Azalea 122 K Kado, Laura 145 Kahoalii,Creighton 154 Kaibara, Kristine 159 Kaiser, Joe 164,150 Kakiya,Michiko 186 Kalinowski,Marianna 186 Kamri, Kenny 57 Kamrin, Kenny 54 Kan.Heywood 164 Kang,Youngeun 186 Kaplan, Andrea 186 Kaplenko, Alex Michael 186 Karsoho.Hadi 186 Karubian, Daniel W. 187 Kashani,Mahsa M. 187 Kasser, John 70 Katch, Leslie 156 Kates, Tim 150 Kato,Devin 146 Kavi amura,Makiko 187 Keating, Amy 162 Keating, Megan 162 Keller, Lauren 162 Kelley, Carmen Minnea 187 KelleyKori Aisha 187 Kelly, Megan 160 Kelly, Ryan Forehan 30 Kelly-Thomas, Ian 88,158 Kemp, Brodi Jean 187 Kemp,Kathy 128,129 Kennedy, Jennifer 165 Kenney, Karen 25 Kenny, Jennifer 126 Kent, Sherezada Margaret 1 87 Kerch, Alea 147 Kerley, Robert 42 Kermott,Amy 162 Kerr, Clark 27 Kertesz, Geoffrey Charles 1 87 Keshavarz, Kamand 165 Keyes.Jen 162 Khan,MehnazAli 187 Khasigian,Kyle 157 Khem, Sophie 165 Khong.Phuoc 129 Kidane, Nunu 1 13 Kidd, Jason 45 Kiew e, Karen 162 Kim.Alyn 163,187 Kim, Brian Bohmsoo 187 Kim,Cara 55 Kim, Caroline 78 Kim, Christina 110 Kim, Christina E. 187 Kim, Doug 110 Kim,Elli 187 Kim,Eurie 187 Kim, Hannah 130 Kim, Hyunjin 187 Kim, Jennie J. 187 Kim, Jennifer 84 Kim, Jennifer WooJin 187 Kim,JiNam 187 Kim, Jihong Andreas 187 Kim,Jung-Hoon 187 Kim,Kathy 161 Kim, Leslie 163 Kim,Liah 151 Kim, Lisa Sung-eun 188 Kim, Michelle 188 Kim,Phillip 167 Kim, Phillip, PiotrProkop 167 Kim, Richard Sukgoo 188 Kim,Seong Soo 188 Kim, Stephanie 159 Kim, Steve 164 Kim,Tae-Yeon 188 Kim, Vivian 130 Kim, Won Jong 188 Kim, Young Sun 188 Kim,Yuho 188 King, Jonah 188 Kintner, Jason S. 188 Kintz, Scott 153 Kirk, Brittany 147 Kirsch, Robert Willliam 188 Kishi, Erica 161 Kishi,Erin 161 Kitamura, Mayumi 188 Kitamura,Tomoko 188 Kline, Laurie S. 90,188 Kliner,Cami 160 Klotsche,John 144 Knight, Zena 161 Ko, Stephanie 163 Koehler, Megan 188 Kolansky,Sheryl 161 Kong, Hilton Hiu-toh 188 Koniak,lan 188 Konishi,Mitsuharu 188 Konstantinova, Maggie 151 Kops-Jones, Rauek 152 Kossiak,Oleg 45 Kouchnirenko.Ksenia 165 Kowalczyk, Robert 153 Kowssari.LylaSaroughian 188 Kramer, Nathan 69,23 Krandall,Kiff 164 -@- Krauze, Kim 160 Krebs, Matthew J. 188 Kreifels, Carrie 159 Kreman, Jennifer 161 Kripalani.Sandhya 163 Krompholz, Audrey 161 Krupnik, Leo 146 Krygier, Sarah 161 Ku,Chi-Mei 189 Kuaiapai, Patricia Anne 189 Kubr, Michael 167,167 Kung,Ellie 129 Kung, Jenny 189 Kung, Josephine H. 189 Kuo, Charles W. 189 Kupperman.Shira 162 Kurnadi, Martins. 189 Kurniawan, Felix 189 Kurosu.Otoyo 189 Kutz,Tom 158 Kuzminskas, Saulius 149 Kwan, Irwin 164 Kwan, Norman 189 Kwok, Grace Yuen Yue 189 Kwok, Kristine Y. 189 Kwon.HanJ. 189 Kwong, Deanna Lynn 189 L Labeaf.JeffC. 189 Lacrosse 145 Ladouceur, Louis-Philippe 144 La Fountain, Monalisa A. 189 Laguerre, Michel 107 Lai, Hoi Kit 189 Lai, Josephines. 189 LakicDinko 189 Lam, Haley 161 Lam, Michelle 163 Lam, Zachary Aaron 189 Lambird,Jill 160 LaMonte, Greg Michael 189 Lampley,Sean 30,149 Lan, Cindy Y.P 190 Lane, Lara 165 Lane, Lara Alison 190 Lang, Amy 161 Langbord, Lauren 160 Lankford, Dawud 118 Lanza, Leo 160 Larson, Emily 160 Lathrop, Chris 150 Lathrop, James 150 Latino Business Student Associa- tion 114 Lana, Daniella 161 Lau, Edmund 164 Lau,Kathy 165 Lau, Laura Claire 190 Lau,TszYeung 190 Law, Michael 190 Law, Pam 161 Lawler,Matt 146 Lawson, Ebony M. 190 Lawver.DebraH. 190 Layug, Olivia 81 Le,ChauMinh 190 Le,Chuong 190 Le, KyTrong 190 Le, Natalie Blanc 161 Le, Vivian 163 LeBlanc, Natalie Angelic 190 Ledesma, Lindsay 126 Lee, Andrew 1 1 Lee. Andrew D. 190 Lee, Cheryl 145 Lee,DiviniaQi-Yun 190 Lee, Donovan Tan 1 90 Lee, Gene 146 Lee,Gina 129 Lee.Halima 190 Lee, Hoonjung 190 Lee, Horace 190 Lee.JayHoon 190 Lee, Jeff JooH. 190 Lee, Joanne K. 190 Lee,JoshuaSeungOh 191 Lee, Jung Young 191 Lee,Jung-A 191 Lee,KatherineY 191 Lee,Michele 161 Lee, Paul 110 Lee, Penny 161 Lee, Sam 1 1 1 Lee, Samuel 191 Lee, Stephanie 191 Lee, Theodore 191 Lee, Yvonne 191 Leeper,Jeff 164,150 Legans, Shantay 30,149 Lehet.Mike 123 Leibee, John Curtis 191 Leighton, Aricia 123 Lemko, Kristen 165 LeMoult,Joelle 145 Lenox, Doug 49 Leon, Cynthia 191 Leon, Maricela Arola 191 Leon, Romeo C. 191 Leong, Curtis W. 191 Leong, Kara 191 Leong, Melissa 163 Leroe-Munoz, Mary 161 Lester, Bill 70 Letcher, Matthew Daniel 1 91 Leung, Carter 191 Leung, Eddie R 191 Leung, Melisse 191 Leung, Virginia W. 191 Lev, Rachel 161 LeVeque, Heather 105 Levine, Adam 69 Levister, Dolores 105 Levy, Jenny 162 Levy, Mandy 162 Lew, Maling 191 Lewis, Matthew Wayne 192 Leyton,Jenna 161 Li, David Y 192 Li, Doris Y 192 Li, Jason 192 Li, Michael B. 192 Li, Ming 164 Li, Peggy P 1 92 Li,SinYing 192 Liang, Alice Ann 192 Liao, Anna 127 Liaw, Teddy 70 Lien, Mark 164 Llgeralde, Reina 129 Lightfoot, Carlton 144 Lilla, Christopher J. 192 Lilly, Luella 42 Lim,Rossze 192 Limbo, Mary 79 Lin, An-Jung 192 Lin.CarolinT. 192 Lin, Cindy 165 Lin, Grace 192 Lin, Jay 192 Lin, Mike 164 Lin, Peggy Y 192 Lin,Rong-Gong 54,56 Lin, Sam 164 Lin, Susan R. 192 Lin, Vivian W. 192 Lin.Yu-Yen 192 Lin., Alex 164 Linderman, Chris 144 Lingle, Morgan M. 149,192 Link, Mark H. 192 Linnaus, Sonnia 165 Linsenbard, Courtney 165 Lintao.GenellaTubera 193 Liov, Dong 164 Lipkin.MichalL. 193 Lippert, Amy 161 Lippert, Amy Katherine D. 193 Liske,Pete 70 L ' ltalien,Kaitlin 161 Liu, Betty D. 193 Liu, Irene N. 193 Liu, Jess 165 Liu, Jessie 145 LiaJia 193 Liu,JingRu 193 Liu, Joanne 54,56,57 Liu, Judy 193 Liu, Mary 129 Liu.Wenchi 193 Lloyd, David Eaton 158 Lo. Billy 66 Lo,Roy 167 Loo, Jerrold Lawrence 1 93 Lopez, Brandi 165 Lopez, Jose Luis 54 Lopez, Sarah 193 Loranger, NIcki 160 Lorenz, Ericka 44 Loui, Rachel Ting 193 Louie, Stephanie 131 -€y LOuie-Nishikawa, Emi 163 -Ove, Christie N. 193 LowJeeWung 193 Low, Wing Zin 193 Lowry, Niki 160 oza., Oriana 163 .U.Duong Cu 193 Lu.Sunny 161,57 .ubkin, Alexandra Kaul 193 -ubner, Ryan 154 .ucchese,Tia 100 -udvik, Gregory Martin 193 _ud wig, Brandon 144 .uis, Juan Romero 146 |.unn, Albert 193 -uong, Huy 86 -upoi.Tosh 144 .uque, Melissa Ann 161,193 .yles,Jeff 154 i.yman. Chase 144 .ynch, Catherine 152 Lyons, Stephanie 156 Ma, Baron 144 Ma, Ben 164 Ma, May 194 Ma, Steven 194 Ma, Yi Marina 194 MacAlpine, PJ. 91 ,MacCrossen, Mary Kathleen 1 94 Macdonald,AnnK. 194 Macdonald, Chris 167 MacDonald,Mike 157 Macek, Scott 144 acey, Nicola 165 Machado, Carlos M. 194 Macias, Adriana 194 MacKay, Courtney 157 Mackie, Sara 161 Madill, Gillian 95 Madrigal, Nora 160 Magnusson, Alex 160 Mahall, Meredith A. 194 Maher,Kim 155 Maier, Marissa 161 Major, James 167 Malik, Carmen Nicole 194 Malinsky, Jason 150 Mallari, Janice 194 Mallis, Brian 167 Mallison,StaceyL. 194 Malvesti, Deanna 161 Manahan,Eryn 155 Manalastas, Michael Nicholas 194 Manansala, Clarissa Marin 194 Manriquez, Rosa Maria 194 Mantegani, Michelle 165 Mao, Chelsea 145 Mar, Kelly K. 194 Maraccini, Stephanie 162 Mariani,Rita 151 Mark, Jessica Ruth 1 60, 1 94 Martin, Antonia 194 Martin, Dustin 129 Martin, Eddie 114 Martin, Emily 161 Martin, John 68 Martinez, Maricela 194 Martinez, Monika 114 Mason, Alton 30 Massey, Andrew James 194 Massey, Erin 145 Massoumi,Roya 194 Matsumura.Marisa 195 Mattis, Brian A. 195 Mattos, Adrienne 151 Maunder, Sara 161 Mauricio, Sarah Skelton 195 Maury, Teresa Marie 195 May Armaiti Khorshed 195 May Brad 167 Maya,Azucena 115,195 Mayen, Luis 167,167 McAdoo, Katherine 151 McArthur, Geoff 144 McCall, Megan 160 McCann, Katie 161 McCauley, Heather 161 McClean, Megan 165 McCormic, Megan 162 McDivitt, Joseph 157 McFadden, Daniel L. 34 McFarland, Margee 43 McFarlane, Heather 83 McGrath, Mike 144 Mcintosh, Marissa 160 McKeever.Teri 151 McKinley, Megan 161 McKnew, Erin 161 McKnight, Janet 159 McLaughlin, Claudine Eva 195 McManigal,Tara Michele 195 McNab, Shanon 147 McNaughton, Ashley 156 Meagher, Sarah K. 195 Meaghler, MaryT. 43 MEChA 117 Medina, Amanda R. 195 Medina, Jennifer 147 Medrano, Nick 154 Mehta, Jason 49 Mehta.JigarC. 195 Mehta, Pooja 156 Mejia, Luis 1 17 Melchor, Esteban 195 Melgar, Rebecca Gemote 195 Mellin, Haley Kathleen 195 Mellinger, Jeffrey Richard 195 Melvani,Heshma 195 Mendoza,Susanne Aldos 195 Men ' s Basketball 30,149 Men ' s Gymnastics 88,158 Men ' s Lightweight Crew 82 Men ' s Soccer 146 Men ' s Tennis 153 Men ' s Waterpolo 1 50 Mense, Natalie 161 Merchant, Humaira S. 85, 1 95 Mercier, Matt 154 Merrit, Bonnie 161 Merritt.Kati 162 Mesbah,AbardoichtYelda 195 Metzger, Adam 150 Meux, Brian 157 Mew, David 81 Meyer, Rob 154 Meyers, Kim Anne 195 Meza,Starlayne Marie 196 Michaelson, Naomi 161 Mickelson,Kirsten 161 Mickle,Ryan 164 Mika, Marissa 86 Mikkilineni,Tara 163 Milam, Michelle Denise 196 Milan, Christian 196 Miles, Ben 153 Miller, Christopher 157 Miller, Gail 160 Miller, Katie 165 Miller, Staci 107 Miller, Teddy 157 Millman,Samantha 160 Milne, Heather 160 Minkes, Lori 162 Mitchell, Freddie 28 Mitchell, Katherine 151 Mitchell, Norton 90 MitchelLVictoria 162 Mitra,Trisha 78 Mo, Zhuang Wei (Tuang Wei) 196 Mohsen,Ehab 196 Mok,Regina Y. 196 Molnar, Kelly 163 Monger, Halsey 145 Monika, Inge 196 Monnier, Justin 146 Montalbo, Brian 154 Montazeri,Cave 196 Montazeri,Qumars 196 Moore, Cody 88,158 Moore, Mary 162 Morcos, Riham 196 Morimoto, Jason Akira 167,196 Moritis.Julia 161 Morley Kristen 155 Morris, Ariel 162 Morris, Evan 82 Morse, Andrew G. 196 Moscovitz,Tal 88,158 Moseley, David 1 67, 1 67 Moser, Mallory 147 Moss, Kelly 145 Moss, Remiko Otsuka 196 Mozes, Karen E. 1 96 Mueller, Ashley 147 Mueller, Ryan ISO Muhammad, Saleem 144 Mui, Vivian Z. 196 -€y Mukerji.Debjit 67 Munkus, Daniel J. 196 Muhoz.Zachary Michael 196 Murphey, Gary Colin 164,196 Murphy.Chris 144 Murphy, Katie 160 Murphy, Ted 44 Murray, Lisa 151 Murrillo,Prishni 117 Must.Britni 145 Myers. Norman 36 Myles, Dana Carmel 196 N Nabar.RupaliK. 196 Naderi,Sahar 162 Nahidi.,Tarlan 165 Najm.Negin 160 Nakada,Lynn 21 Nakamura, Hiro 153 Nakannura.Ted M asatoshi 197 Napoiitan.Francesca 161 Nara, Rinako 197 Nares, Stephen Thomas 197 Nash, Billy R. 197 Navarette, Omar 117 Navarrete, Veronica Olvera 197 Navarro, Beatriz 91 Neishi,Kristen 159 Nelson, Beth 165 Nelson, Robert L 197 Nelson, Veronica 155 Nematollahi-Rad, Melissa 197 Nematollahi-Rad, Sheila 197 Neufeld.Samantha Leigh 197 Newell, Jenny Claire 197 Newman, Alexis Maya 197 Newman, Chip 99 Newton, Allison 161 Newton, Liz 165 Ng, Christine Bik-Kay 197 Ng,GenelleP. 197 Ng, Jefferson Wayne-Hun 1 97 Ng,MinJi 162 Ng.Nick 129 Ng, Steve UHei 197 Ngim, Mary 81 Nguyen, Christine 161 Nguyen, Dana Dong Phuong 197 Nguyen, Eddie 164 Nguyen, Francis 86 Nguyen, Hieu 126 Nguyen, Huy Thanh 197 Nguyen, Luan Due 197 Nguyen, Richard 167 Nguyen, Sang T. 197 Nguyen, Steve Phan 197 Nguyen, Thu Maibich 198 Nguyen, Tuyen M. 198 Ni, Irene 163 Nibungco, Sophia 78 Nichols, Carmen Joy 198 Nikanjam, Donna S. 198 Ninemire, Diane 155 Nishida.Keiko 198 Nishida, Tracy 161 Nlshida,Tracy Kristin 198 Nixon, Matt 144 Nolan, John 164 Nolan, Scotty 164 None, Oliver Vicencio 198 Noz, Christina 85,198 Nunez, Nestor I. Jr. 198 NushinSabet 203 Nwangwu, Daniel 144 Oberman.Melanie 161 O ' Brien, Eric 144 0 ' Callaghan,Ryan 144 Ocampo. Nancy 163 Ochylski.Kimberly 161 O ' Connor, Lisa 165 Odama.Yumi J. 198 Ofahengaue.Mateaki 157 Ogawa, Eric 164 Ogawa, Kaoru 198 Ohana, Danielle 160 Ohara,Audreyrose 161 Ohri.Sabina 160 Okamoto, Satoko 198 OKeith.Latasha 148 Olagbaju, Ayo Bunmi 1 98 Olomu.Noma 118,113 O ' Loughlin. Julie M. 198 Olsen, Amber 156 Olston, Leslie 163 Giver, Pari 159 O ' Mara, Colleen 145 Omega, Ruben Rato 198 Omitsu.Makiko 163 O ' NeaUennifer A. 198 O ' Neill, Erin 165 Onerof.Ben 94 Ong, Julians. 198 Ong, Lawrence Eric 198 Onoda, Kyoko 198 Onstead.Shellie 43,156 Onwuka, Mabel Onyinye Chukwu 112,118,198 Ooyman, Joshua Gary 1 99 Opre, Laura LeiLani 199 Orlando, Dara 161 Orlando, James 157 Ornelas, Keith 144 Orozco.Yolanda Suzanne 199 Orr,Ali 79 Ort.Vicki 160 Ortega, Edgar 167 Ortiga,Emilie Josephine 199 Oseroff.Tatiana 199 Osgood, Bekah 161 Ostoiche, Rosemarie 166 Ostomel, Todd Aaron 199 Ota, Cindy Mari 199 Ott, Kenneth 199 Ou, Tracy 128,129 Owen, Daniela 160 P PaascKKeir 157 Pablo, Emilia 199 Pacho, Nicolene A. 199 Packer, Meredith 54,55,161 Padilla, Elizabeth 199 Padilla,Eva 166 Paga.Shaun 157 Pagonis.Katrina A. 199 Pagtakhan, Carl R.John 199 Pailes, Chelsea 162 Paine, Sumner Browning 199 Pak.Mike 164 Pal, Joyojeet Kunal 1 99 Paladines, Cindy 160 Palmieri, Marco 146 Pan.Tin Sin Titus 199 Panawek,Greg 150,164 Pannell.Dan 129 Panzer, J J. 125 Papp, Meredith 162 Papp, Parish 161 Parces, Michelle 91 Park, Eddie 110 Park, Eddie Jungho 199 Park, Richard 199 Park, Sam 57 Park, Seryoung C. 43 Park, Viviane Song 199 Parkhurst, Justin 157 Parra, Monica Alicia 199 Partida, Vivian 81 Pashler.Hal 58 Patel,NimishT. 200 Patel.SamirMahendra 200 Pathak, Nimesh J. 200 Patrick, Charles Stephan 200 Patrick, Jessica Sherrie 200 Paul, John Fruttero 153 Paus.Cory 28 Pautsch, Catherine 161 Payne, Man 154 Payne, Michelle D. 200 Pebble, Carley 145 Pecson, Iris Shirah Sayo 200 Pedreni.Mikella 155 Peer Advising Intern Program 102 People ' s Test Preparation Service 94 Peracca, Galen Gregory 200 Per z. Amanda Lynn 166,200 Perez, Marisa 200 Perez, Murriel Grace 200 Perez, Nicole Marie 200 Perkins, Allsion 161 Perkins, Arnold 119 Perkins, Randall 144 Perman.Joey 200 Pernillo, Jorge Antonio 200 Perosio, Charles 75 Pesha, Diana 165 Petas. Alexis 162 Peters, Valerie Ann 200 Peterson, Kali 162 Petirs, Brian Patrick 200 Petri, Heather 44 Petty, Richard 167 Pham, Hang Cam 200 Pham, Julie 200 Pham, Thienkim Thai 200 Phan.Doantam 200 Phillips, Amber 155 Phillips-Chargin,Sue 148 Picasso, Dustin 164 Picken,Jahdai 144 Pickrell, Jordan 163 Pierce, Harold James, Jr. 201 Pineda, Oscar 117 Pittenger, Elmo Thomas 201 Pittman, Katie 147 Plaza, Melissa 201 Plesa, Michelle Lorelei 201 Pompei, Sarah 161 Pope, Majella Courtney Nippert 201 Porter, Evelyn Massey 118,201 Porto, Jason Alves 201 Posada, Henry 1 17 Posner, David Aron 201 Post,Sani 147 Povio, Brandon 144 Powe, Erica 118,119 Powell, Jemeel 28,144 Powell, Richard M. 201 Preciado,Aracely 166,166 Prelle, Christian 144 Premsirut, Prem 163 Preston, Jennifer Leigh 201 Preszier., Katie 165 Prinz, Marie-Helen 163 Probst, Heidi 161 Prokop,Piotr 167 Promes, Molly E. 201 Pukini, Josh 144 Q Qamar,Adnan Mohammad 201 Queisser, Kelley 145 QuigleyJohn 35 Quigley, Nathan 56 Quinley, Kelly 161 Quiroz, Javier 167,167 QuistWill 164,150 R Rabben, Heidi 160 Radke,Drew 119 Radsch, Courtney C. 201 Rahban, Sharon Michelle 201 Rahimian,Ramin 98 Rahn, Ashley 161 Raines, Kimberley 163 Raisin, Tessa 160 Rajapaksa,Thejani E. 201 Ramadas.Sumati 201 Ramchandani,Meena Sherine 201 Ramirez, Jennifer 166,166 Ramirez, Oscar 201 Ramona,Mike 164 Ramos, Lauren 162 Ramsey, Charles 149 Randall, Dawn Emerald 201 Randolph, Robby Cameron 201 Rangappan,Kamini 160 Range, Jessica 160 Rauschenberg.John Godsil 202 Rayment, Karen Ann 202 REACH 78 Read, Blake 154 Rede,Patti 90 Redewill, Andrea 160 Reed, Tennessee Maria 202 Reeves, John 155 Reich-Weiser,Corrine 165 Reid.Kyla 202 Reid.Stacey 202 Ren,PeiHsien 202 Renner, Liz 161 Reno, Janet 85 Renteria, Martha 163 Renteria.Yvette 145 Residential Hall Assembly 131 Revak, Kelly Rachel 202 Rey, Catherine M. 202 Rey, Cathie 162 Reyda, Jasmine Shizu 202 Reyes, Edward Paul 202 Reyes, ItaloEnriko 202 Reyna, Bertha 166,166 Reynaud, Louis 149 Rezayani, Lally 161 Rhee,JanetSu Yun 202 Ricci,LukeEmmett 202 Richards, Michelle Marion 202 Richards, Tissa 162 Richardson, Kelly 160 Rinkes, Kathleen Joy 202 Rios, Annie 166, 166 Rios, Monica 202 Ripmaster, Austin 146 Roberts, Cliff 144 Roberts, Miklayn 161 Robertson, Reggie 144 Robinson, Erin 156 Robinson, Maren N. 202 Robinson, Natasha 60 Rocha, Rachel 163 Rockholt,Lisa 161 Rockwell, William 23 Rodriguez, Edith 166,166 Rodriguez, Jorge 1 14 Rojas, Francis A. 202 Rojas, Kristina 163 Roland, Rockisha Dashawn 202 Roliz, Gerald Antonio 202 Romero, Ulysis 1 14 Romotsky, Sarah 160 Ronen, Sharon Leah 203 Roner, Chris 146 Ronick, Gabby 147 Rosen, Amy L. 203 Rosenthal, Jen 162 Rosof, Laura 165 Ross, Erica 160 Ross, Wendy Lynne 203 Rossetti.MarisaE. 203 Roth, Vanessa 162 Rowland, Brooke 165 Rowlen, Emily 156 Rubin, Sarah Ethel 203 Rubin, Vicki 161 Rugby 157 Ruiz, Eddy A. 203 Ruiz, Shila Lorraine 203 Russel, Lauren 161 Russell, Ryan 69 Russell, Tamara Ardell 203 Rust, John 144 s Sabo,Kyla 147 Sabrikant.Alex 129 Saca,Yelile Maria 203 Sahlemariam, Ethiopia 203 Salazar, Eduardo 1 15 Salinas, Lisbeth Ann 203 Salinas, Monica Angela 203 Saluja,Sarina 160 Salvatera.Alma Amita 203 Samandari-Rad.Jamshid 203 Samathivathanachai.Jate 167, 167 Sampilo, Sarah Bernardo 203 Samuelson, Lauren 162 Samuelson, Taylor 161 Sanchez, Francisco 164 Sanchez-Behar, Alexander 203 Sandberg, Cindy 163 Sanderson, Emily 161 Sandhu.Arjot 203 Sandmeler, Fran 161 Sands, Timothy J. 203 Sano, Brian 158 Sanson, Brett 164 Santos, JoleneR.B. 203 Sarabi,Seyavash 204 Saragoza, Alex 58 Sardo, Connie 160 Sarnoff, Carolyn 162 Sarvi.Saunaz 204 SAT 66 Sato, Kayoko 204 SatcManamI 204 Saunders, Jen 165 -€y Savagno, Alexa 160 Saveriano, Jesse 165 Savio, Mario 49 Savitzky.Mike 128,129 Sawyer, Danya 156 SchaferMatt 164,144 Schaller, Joanna 162 Schecter, Darren 164 Scheid, David 146 Schiefelbein, Christy 160,204 Schiffmaier, Christina Maria 204 Schipp,Joe 31 Schneider, Dave 164 Schnetlage, Paul Douglas 204 Schofield, Megan Elisabeth 204 Schon, Joyce 49 Schott, Laura 147 Schrelner.Vironica Marie 204 Schroeder, Julius 75 Schubert, Kort 157 Schuck.Mike 157 Schulman, Richard 54,55 Schultz, Arnold 36 Schultz,Jenn 161 Schuster, Beau 164,150 Schvi artz, Richard 144 Scollard, Sarah 160 Scott, Courtney 155 Scott, Heather 165 Scott, Will 144 Scribner, Carrie 145 Sedighon.Artin 144 Segura,J.P. 144 Sekulich, John Paul 204 Serna, Sergio R. 204 Serrano, Maria 166 Sessions, Nicole Odette 204 Seth.Akhll 164 Setiawan, Danielle 155 Seto, Conrad D. 204 Shaeffer.Nick 144 Shahandeh.Shahed 204 Shams, Naser Abdullah 204 Shang,KiykiN. 204 Shannon, Kristin 204 Share, Ashley 162 Sharifi,Assal 204 Sharifi, Mohammed Dawod 204 Sharpe, Amber M. 204 Shears, Christopher G. 205 SheltoaKen 118 Shen, Grace 79 Shen, Jaime Ann 205 Shen, Lisa J. 205 Shepard,Celene 165 Sherman, Matthews 157 Shi, Chris S. 205 Shim, Seung-Hwan 205 Shin, Will 164 Shipp,Joe 149 Shmerling, Robert Z. 205 Shore, Stefanie 162 Short, Andrea Denise 205 Shtivelman,Sarit 161 Shu, Betsy 129 Shum,Kwok Leung 205 Sibley, Robert 20 Siddiqi, Shazia 205 Sigma Nu 167 Sigma Pi Alpha 165 Silva,Jillian 161 Simmons, Kendall 146 Simon, Jason 84 Simons, Kip 158 Sindorf,LisaM. 205 Singh, Pav 54 Sison, Christine 163 Sissener, Krlsten 151 Siu, Patrick 205 Sizemore, Marisa Lyn 205 Skillern,JaneneS. 205 Skinner, William R. 205 Slater, Sid 144 Sleeth,Darrah 165 Small,Janelle 161 Smith, Ali 161 Smith, Anita 205 Smith, Audra Lee 205 Smith, Brad 154 Smith, Corey 144 Smith, Donte 149 Smith, Harrison 144 Smith, Jacqueline Alice 205 Smith, James 144 Smith, Jason 144 Smith, Jerry 150 Smith.Valeri 161 Smuga, Michael Adam 205 Smurthwaite, Allison Zeyn 205 So, Katherine Kwok Hang 205 Soen,Chin Ping 206 Softball 155 Solomon, Abraham Lev 206 Song.Chrissy 161 Song, Henry E. 206 Soni.Sandip 129 Sotiras, Pete P 206 Soto, Bernadette 160 Spanne, Noelle 90 Sparks, Michael 144 Spear, Robert 170 Speiser, Rachel 160 Sprenger, Alyssa 156 Sproul, Andrev 154 St. Martin, Seth 167 Stahle, Curtis 164 Stambaugh, Margaret 161 Stanger, Ryan 144 Stanley, Sarah 161 Stark, Jennifer 162 Staubes, Becky 148 Steiner, Robert Matthew 206 Steinfeld, Rachel 160 Steinhardt, Rachel 163 Stiles, Andrea 165,206 Stilts, Staciana 44,151 Stocklmeir, Kim 147 Stockstill, Amber 156 Stoddard, Andrew 164,150 Stojanovska, Ana 161,206 Stokols.Eli 154 Stoltz,Aimee Leone 206 Stone, Katreece 1 59 Stopponi, Melissa Lynn 206 Story, Teresa 206 Strailey Kaarle 167,167 Street, Hilary 162 STRIVE 126 Struve,Quincy 206 Student Financial Advisory Committee 80 Student Parent Association 91 Students Advocate Office 78 Stuhlmueller, Natalie 43 Stupak,Phil 127 Su.RayJ. 206 Su,Ying 163 Sucharitkul,Vanina 163,206 Sudeith.Heyley 161 Sueyres, Colin 72 Sugarman,Adam 144 Sugiyama,Ayumi 206 Suh, Steve S. 206 Suits, Eric 164 Sullivan, Sharon 163 Sullivan, Shemiah Meshai 206 Sun, Marie 161 Sundstrom, Amy Beth 206 Sung, Kai Wing 206 Surgener, Brian 157 Sustaita, Mayra A. 206 Svensson, Joshua Terry 206 Sverchek,Tom 144 Swafford, Derek 28,144 Swanson, Monica Marie 207 Sway Tracy M. 207 Swedor, Genevieve 148 Swerniak, Lisa 152 Swiontek, Ryan 146 Swoboda,Tom 144 Sykes, Natasha 161 T Tafolla, Elizabeth 163 Tai, Khurram 207 Talactac, Lawrence Ignacio 207 Talian, Mllena Tamara 207 Tam, Andrew 164 Tam,Erwin 54 Tan,Kowe 207 Tanaka.Maki 207 Tandean,Ailei 207 Tang,Jevon 207 Tang, Mark YH 207 Tang, Ming Yeung 207 Tang, Sam Ly 207 Tarekegn, Selam 118,119 Tarumizu, Satomi 207 Tassan.,Neva 161 Tau House 101 Tausend,Marc 157 Tay, Natalie E. 207 Taylor, Leann 161 Teh, Jen Lee 36,39,207 Telles,Noe 207 Tellesen, Yvonne L. 207 Teng, Dorothy Hoyan 207 Terada, Hiroe 207 Tercero, Scott 144 Terhost,Erin 161,207 Teruel.AnnaG. 208 The Movement 78 Theatre Rice 78 ThetaXi 167 Thorn, Cameron 150 Thomas, Calin Bennett 208 Thomas, Danica Renee 208 Thomas, Elson Matthevii 208 Thomas, Jennifer 147 Thomas, Kelly 165 Thomas, Libbie 161 Thomas, Yumi Ann 208 Thomas-Drake, Kelli Antoinette 208 Thompson, Eli 144 Thompson, Leah 161 Thorgrimsson, Joanna 208 Thornton, Karen Moe 43 Thorpe, Jason 146 Timungwa,Asongwe Ben 208 Ting,Weijin Kennie 208 Tinti,Trina 159 Tissier, Ginger 161 Tiu, Sharon K. 208 Tmangraksat.,Tan 164 Toletlno.Deana A. 208 Tom, Bryce A. 208 Tom.Wynnson W. 208 Tomcheck,Ali 160 Tomijima,Emi 145 Tomlinson, LincJsey 162 Tong, Howard 164 Toofanian.Parnlan 161 Torres, Angela Nicole 208 Torres, Memo 62 Totong,Andy 208 Totten, Vanessa 160 Towers, Daniel 157 Toy, Lily 208 Toy, Wesley M. 208 Tran.Anh 127 Tran,Chrisevelyn 165 Tran, Ly 163 Tran,Paul 164 Tran, Sarah 127 Tran,Tuan Anh 208 Trejo, Sarah 161 Tremblay, Brian 144 Trenza 1 1 7 Trinh,MyBach 208 Trinh,ThoaThi 208 Tripathi,Gita 209 Truong, Long Vinh 209 Truong, Tammy V. 20 9 Tsai.CarlM. 209 Tsai,John 106 Tsai, John Chong-Hung 209 Tsai,Katherine 129 Tsai, Richard J. 209 Tse,Jennifer Michelle 209 Tsou,Chialin 209 Tsui, Ma Lee Mary 209 Tuitama,Nofoaalii 144 Tull, Amber 160 Tung, Fei 163 Turakhia.AturVikram 209 Tzeng, Judy 165 u Uehara,Joni A. 209 Uehara,RoyR. 209 Ugenti, Paul 144 Ugwu,Don 209 Ukpong, Akemini Ekwere-Martin 209 University of California at District of Colombia 60 University of California Rally Committee 20 Unterman, Laura Ann 209 Urbanik, Scott Peter 209 Uybico, Stacy J. 209 V Vaish,Anuj Kumar 209 Vakilian.Shabnam 209 Valenzuela, Ashley 147 Vallenari, Tyson 164 Valverde, Carolyn Marie 210 Vamosiu, Olivia 165 Van Loan, Timothy Ross 210 Van, Ryan Andel 164 Van Schoick, Meredith 210 Vander, NickLaan 149 Varela-Acevedo, Nora 210 Vargas, Karia 210 Vargas, Lorena 163 Vasquez, Ana 163 Vega.Margaux 160 Velasquez, Juan J. 210 Velasquez, Robin 91 Velez,Jeanene S. 210 Verano, Marylou G. 210 Veress, Balazs 153 Vergara, Earl Alexander 210 Verlatti.Mark 157 Versmells, Herbie 164 ViaBona, Gloria 210 Viafora,Dave 164 VIboch.Matt 157 Vicencio, Aimee 129 Victa, Alexander Raymundo 210 Vienna, Sean 164,150 Vilchis, Ernesto Alejandro 210 Villaflor,Geralyn 210 Villanueva, Javier 210 Villanueva, Kimmy 163 Villavir, Suyapa 91 Vincent, Andrew 164 Vinnitti, Jennifer 156 Vinogradsky, Andrey 153 Virgadamo, Elena 165 Vo,Ky 126 Vo.Phung 126 Vogeli, Kevin 157 Vontz, Anthony 157 Voon.LeonW. 210 Vrska,Anna 210 Vu, Susan Hong-Ha 210 w Vaghar, Pascal Shapour 209 Wald, Michelle 148,156 Waldorf, Pappy 22 Walker, Anne 162,165 Walker, Brian 146 Walker, Ceil 161 Walker, Jami 162 Walker, Langston 144 Walker, Megan 162 Walker, RobynLynette 210 Wallace, Colin 157 Wallerich, David, Edward Garcia 167,167 WallerstedtKirsten 161 Walterspiel, Dominique 157 Wan, Irene 161 Wan, Vivian W. 210 Wang, Betty 210 Wang, Eric Chi Chang 211 Wang, Fred 164 Wang, Henluen 129 Wang, Jinping (Jane) 211 Wang, LIng-Chih 211 Wang, Richard 211 Wang, Sharyu Amy 211 Wang.YuchiU. 211 Ward,LaShaun 144 Warr, Shaunice 148 Washington, Amber Nicole 211 Watanabe, Naomi Lynn 211 Waters, Jami 161 Watkins,Mimi 161 Watson, Shelly Lynette 211 Watts, Bert 144 Waynes, Ariana Serena 211 Weary, Andrea, 90 Weaver, Nicole Marie 211 Webb, Candace Michelle 211 Webster, Scott Cameron 2 1 1 Wegner, Monica 90, 211 Wehman, Patricia Marianne 211 Wei,Frankie 211 Wei.Yan 211 Weinberg, Jack 49 Weinberg, Sacha 165 Weiner, Barry 88, 1 58 Weiner, David 154 Weinrelch, David P. 211 Weintraub. Ben A. 211 Weis. Stephen August 211 Wells, Kristina Annette 212 Wells, Mike 144 Welsh. Megan 83 Wen.Wanling 212 West. Meghan 161 West, Mike 150 West. Ronnie 149 Westbrook. Nalova 113 Wethers, Brian 31,149 Whalen,Krysti 147 Wheatley, Sarah 145 Wheeler. Benjamin Ide 22,21 Wheeler. John 149 Wherrin. Megan 165 White, Adrienne Anson 212 White, Ahmad 167 White, Alice 162 White, Alison 161 White, Amber 148 White, Brian 144 White, Carson 154 White, Kathirene P. 212 White, Kevin 167,167 White. Mike 154 White, Ahmad 167 Whiting, Brian Scott 212 Whitwell.Caitlin 163 Wiard. Richard Manhew 212 Widjaja.Budi 212 Widjaja.Theo 81 Wilcox. Holly A, 212 Wiley, Perron 144 Willenborg,John 157 Williams, Blake Edward 212 Williams. Christopher Andrew 212 Williams. Jared 167,167 Williams, Kiki 148 Williams, Lindi 67,81 Williams, Ross 164 Williams, Terrell 144 Williamson, Robert J. 212 Willison,Amy 147 Wilson. Adrienne 131 Wilson, Jacques 144,157 Wilson, James Edward IV 212 Wilson. KristiY. 212 Wilson. LaShondaGayle 212 Wilson, Mark 144 Winford,Jen 167 Wirth, Anthony 101 Wirth, Anthony James 212 Wiseman, Lisa 165 Witmeyer, Ron 154 Witt, Brian Thomas 212 Wlasluk.Leda 160 Woelke. Grace Ananda 212 Woldeselassie, Hiruy 1 1 8 Wolf, Jeffrey Carlsson 2 1 2 Wolfman. Craig 164 Women ' s Basketball 148 Women ' s Gymnastics 159 Women ' s Lightweight Crew 83 Women ' s Soccer 1 47 Women ' s Swimming 151 Women ' s Tennis 152 Wong, Anson 164 Wong, Debbie 40 Wong, Joanne Faye 212 Wong, Jonathan C. 212 Wong. Patrick L. 213 Wong, Vincent H. 213 Wong, Wayne 153 Wong.YakKian Benny 213 Woo, Christopher Yue-Yun 213 Wood,Katy 162 Wood, William 118 Woodward. Sunny 161 Worley, April 49 Worley. Megan 83 Worley. Steve 213 Wright, Jamel Evan 213 Wright. Peter 153 Wu.AndyYann 213 Wu. Bridget 165 Wu, Carol P. 213 Wu. Catherine Ann 213 Wu, Clara C. 213 Wu.CortneyY 213 Wu.JohnTsungHan 213 Wu. Julia 213 Wu.Julianne 145 Wu, Serena Hao 213 Wu,ShingKa 213 Wu, Stanley W. 213 Wyatt.Dottie 161 Wyman, Spencer 154 X Xie, Sandy Xuan Di 213 Xu, Felicia 213 Yackay. Susan 27 Yacobian, Abraham Jack 213 Yanez.Marissa Elena 213 Yang,Jee-Won 214 Yang. Jenny Y. 214 Yang, Morisa 152 Yang, Shawn 164 Yang, Wendy Laddawan 214 Yang.. Grace 163 Yao, Danny 164 Yazdanpanah, Milad 214 Ybarra, Nicole 148 Ye,KenKun 214 Yeh, Annie 130,131 Yeh, Benjamin PL 214 Yeh.Jarmin 159 Yeung, Michelle W. 214 Yeung, Vivian 214 Yeung,Winnie 165 Yew, LunTian 214 Yick, Christine Michelle 214 Yim,JoshuaR. 214 Yim, Phillip 84.214 Yin.Shong 129 Yip, Michelle 214 Yokers.Kim 147 Yokouchi, Kyoko 151 Yong, Audrey Ching-Lin 214 Yong.Celina Mei 214 Yoo.Jiyeon 97 Yoo.Lanhee 214 Yoon, Eddie 111 Yoon, Jennifer 163 Yoon.Ji 214 Yoshida. Michael David 214 Yoshida.Mike 164 Young, Casey 157 Young, Matthew Robert J ' Young., Bobby 164 Yu.AlbertM. 214 Yu, Byron M. 215 Yu, Gisela Sze-Wan 215 Yu.MinAe 215 Yu, Vivian 215 Yuen, Oichi Cornelia 215 Yulisa.Courina 163 Yun.TinaJie 215 YuYuen, Phyllis Ka 215 z Zahler, Derek 144 Zaiman, Sandra 215 Zamani, Christopher 118 Zand.Yacy 160 Zarins, Zinta Arija 215 Zelenak,Anna 165 Zelinski, Andrew 144 Zewail., Amani 162 Zhang. Rui 215 Zhu. Derek 164 Zhu.Jenny Jia Jing 215 Ziehn,Karl 158 Zika, Danielle Alyse 215 Zimmerman., Stevie 161 Zinda,AmyJo 215 Zwlllinger,Joey 146 u ■ni]

Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

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