Wednesday October 16, 2002   |   wildcat.arizona.edu   |   online since 1994
UA News
Sports
     ·Football
Opinions
Features
GoWild
Police Beat
CatCalls
Comics
Crossword
Classifieds

THE WILDCAT
Write a letter to the Editor

Contact the Daily Wildcat staff

Search the Wildcat archives

Browse the Wildcat archives

Employment at the Wildcat

Advertise in the Wildcat

Print Edition Delivery and Subscription Info

Send feedback to the web designers


UA STUDENT MEDIA
Arizona Student Media info

UATV - student TV

KAMP - student radio

Daily Wildcat staff alumni


UA News
Letters

Mideast center forum on Iraq only anti-Semitic propaganda

I was completely appalled with the "Iraq: Perspectives and Responses," or more appropriately, the Democratic National Committee rally that was held Monday night in the social sciences building. I am not a Democrat and did not know there was such a thing as a "liberal revival." The spectacle was truly shocking. I had thought this was to be an informative discussion on Iraq, and the possible consequences of war. This was not a discussion on Iraq; it was a Democratic campaign stop complete with mention of dangling chads (really, isn't it time to move on?) and attacks on anyone who disagreed with their calling President George Bush and his administration flat-out liars with no proof, I might add with oil as their only goal. [Read article]

divider
Brazil's war between HIV and profit

In 1995, eager to secure its place in an emerging global economy, Brazil signed a major agreement with the World Trade Organization that stipulated Brazil would comply with any new international patents. Since then, the breadth and efficacy of AIDS treatment has been revolutionized by a number of patent-protected products most notably several of the retroviral components of the so-called "cocktail." [Read article]

divider
photo Issue of the Week: Arizona's Indian Gaming Initiatives

On Nov. 5th, Arizona voters will have three similar propositions to choose from propositions that will go a long way toward deciding the future of gaming in the state. The differences between Propositions 200, 201 and 202 may be subtle, but are very clearly defined. Prop 200, supported by the Colorado River indian Tribes, would largely deregulate gaming on reservations and allow for other games, such as blackjack, to be offered. Most of Prop 201's support comes from racetrack owners, who like the initiative's promise to provide for slot machines at dog tracks. Prop 202 meets somewhere in the middle keeping gaming on the reservations but focusing more on state revenue. Which of these initiatives, if any, should Arizonans support in November? [Read article]

divider
spacer
spacer
divider
divider
UA NEWS | SPORTS | FEATURES | OPINIONS | COMICS
CLASSIFIEDS | ARCHIVES | CONTACT US | SEARCH


Webmaster - webmaster@wildcat.arizona.edu
© Copyright 2002 - The Arizona Daily Wildcat - Arizona Student Media