xt7ffb4wm86n https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt7ffb4wm86n/data/mets.xml The Kentucky Kernel Kentucky -- Lexington The Kentucky Kernel 2000-10-18 Earlier Titles: Idea of University of Kentucky, The State College Cadet newspapers  English   Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. The Kentucky Kernel  The Kentucky Kernel, October 18, 2000 text The Kentucky Kernel, October 18, 2000 2000 2000-10-18 2020 true xt7ffb4wm86n section xt7ffb4wm86n LEFT OF CENTER

0n campus

You know
what you do

Walking around campus
can be a great
experience or the
worst of your life,
well at least your
day. I mean, campus
can't be that bad.
Anyway, here are
some things that I
am sure (or at least
hope, otherwise this
will not be funny at
all) that we all do
while walking to or
from class.

I know you. don't I?

You are walking to
someplace you
normally wouldn’t
and happen to see
someone. Thought
process: I know them
from somewhere.
Wait, where from. It's
that one person. I
met them at a party
maybe. No, not there.
Maybe it was a friend
of a friend. Ughh.
They're cute too. Ahh
too late. Maybe I
should drink less.
Nahh. And this all
happens in like a
milli-second, and
your elementary
teacher said you
weren't a quick

Not you again!

They are at the football
game you went to.
They also are at the
Cool Cats game. And
Kroger. And at the
mall. And at the
library. Thought
process: I wonder if
they notice me as
much as I notice
them. We already do
everything together,
only not together
really. We might as
well be friends. I
wonder if they are
single. Maybe l
should just say “hi.”
Hope they don't have
a twin. Maybe this is
the first time i have
ever seen them. That
would be
embarrassing. Maybe
I am a loser and am
the only one who
notices this stuff. I
guess I'll just keep
studying quietly.

Keep'n your eyes peeled
You're walking around in
a daze from lack of
sleep but you want to

stay alert so you
won't piss off your
friends for not saying
hi to them. Thought
process: Want to
sleep. Oh, I want to
go to sleep. "0h hi.
Sorry, I am so tired.
Work and school and
all." So tired. “Me
too. Yeah, see you
around." I wish I
could just go to

-Ron Norton


No new emails for a
couple of days now.
Are you all that
busy? I know that
right now at least
one of you is in the
computer lab
wondering if they
should e-mail me
with an idea - the
answer my friend is

5.? 4.3

Partly cloudy, but
count on a sweet, warm

Kent ticzlsv


VOL. 33106


New; tips’

Call: 257-1915 or write:










Fletcher tackles

Coming home: Congressional candidate and UK
alumnus to speak on education, health care

By Michael Bratcher

Ernie Fletcher swept the 6th
Congressional District in 1998.

Now two years later. he fights
to keep his seat.

Republican Ernie Fletcher
continues to battle Democrat Scotv
ty Baesler and Reform party candi~
date Gatewood Galbraith to keep
his seat in the ILS. House of Repre

Fletcher. a lifelong native of

Kentucky. also has ties to the Uni-
versity of Kentucky. He received a
bachelor's degree from the UK Col-
lege of Engineering in 1974 and in
1984 graduated from the UK Col-
lege of Medicine. After graduating.
Fletcher practiced medicine in
Lexington as a family physician
for 12 years.

Currently. Fletcher is a mem-
ber of the House Agriculture. Edll~
cation and Budget committees. In
addition. Fletcher was elected by
his colleagues in 1999 to be the
Freshman Liaison. the voice of the
freshman representatives. He is
the only House physician serving
on the Patient Protection Confer-
ence Committee.

As a member of the House Ed»
ucation committee. Fletcher has
supported more college funding.

Bryan Sunderland. chairman
of lfK‘s College Republicans. said
Fletcher's efforts toward education
would benefit students.

“Fletcher has voted several
times for more student aid to make
college more affordable and to make
it easier to repay student loans." he
said. “He votes for the college stu-

Sunderland said in two years.
Fletcher voted to make the interest

on student loans tax deductible. as
well as reduce Class sizes. He also
returned control of education to
parents, teachers and local com-
munities. delivered character edu
cation and worked to restore disci-
pline to the classroom.

"I would like to do more to im-
prove Iow interest loans and de—
crease the cost of education."
Fletcher said.

Higher education is not Fletch
er‘s only focus , his campaign
also targets education in general.

“I believe that education is
one of my greatest responsibilities
and I want to bring more money
back to the classroom. When that
money comes back. the kids do bet
ter." Fletcher said.

Fletcher said he targets stu~
dent issues because of the lack of
students voting in the past. He
pointed out that the outcome of the
upcoming election will affect stu»
dents when they go into the work
force. For this reason. he said it is
important to gain student votes.

While many of Fletcher's con-
cerns involve education. he has
also devoted much of his campaign
toward improving health care.

“Being a family physician.
Fletcher knows that it should be
the doctors' decisions on what to
do with a patient. not the insur-
ance companies or HMO's." Sun-
derland said. “Who better to de-
cide issues such as health care
than a doctor?"

As the campaign begins nears
an end. Fletcher hopes L'K stu-
dents can make the right choice
when they go to the polls.

"I am uniquely qualified."
Fletcher said. "As a physician. I
play a major role in good. and af-
fordable health care."

There has been a drop in the percentages
of young voters. The importance lies
within our youth to participate in this
election, this will affect them when they
go into the workforce."

- Ernie Fletcher

the tough issues

Eager Ernie


Age: 47. born Nov. 12, I952


BA. in Mechanical
Engineering, University of
Kentucky (1974): M.D..
University of Kentucky

Career: Fletcher began Iris
career in the United States
Air Force as a pilot. He
worked as a family-practice
physician from 1985-1989 in
Lexington. lie has served as
a 0.3. representative since

2000 Bryan Sunderiand, chairman of UK's College Republicans, supports

Fletcher. lie says Fletcher ls walified to make decisions concerning
‘ healthcarebecauseoihispastexperlenceasafamilyphysician.






Health care









. The Student Newspaper at the University of Kentucky, Lexington





Bush, Gore
face off in

last debate

Round three: Students watch the final
debate to prepare for the poll in 20 days

By Ashley York


Adna Karamehic won‘t be
going to the polls Nov. 7 to cast
her vote for the next president
of the United States.

But that didn't stop her
from watching last night's de»

Karamehic. an interna-
tional economics and French
senior. along with many other
UK students. tuned in last
night to watch the third and ti
nal of the debates between presidential hopefuls George W. Bush
and Al Gore.

Bush and Gore debated foreign and domestic policy issues for
90 minutes in a town hall-style format at Washington University
in St. Louis. Miss.

For most of the debate, Gore attacked Bush. saying he was a
defender of the privileged.

“If you want someone who will support the big drug compa-
nies. this is your man," the vice president said. standing a few feet
away from his campaign rival on a red-carpeted debate stage.

Throughout the debate. Gore repeatedly said he would fight
for the American people.

Many of the issues were similar to the ones discussed at the
previous debates , racial profiling. gun control and diversity.
The candidates also discussed the importance of young people vot-

See DEBATE on 2


Students live to
study German




Living it up
From left: Mrs. and Mr. Hans Iiachman, president of the Max Node
Foundation, President Charles Wethington and Noward Grothch, dean of

the College of Arts and Sciences. aid In cotthg the ribbon for the now
Max Nade House on Maxwell St.

Bv Corr Nonlinear


The Max Kade German House and Cultural Center opened
Thursday at IIK. The purpose of the house M to provide students
with an environment that enhances their understanding of Ger-
man culture and language.

Indeed it will.

Theodore Fiedler. director of the project. said the students liv-
ing in the house pledged to maintain a German cultural environ-
ment at all times while in the house. Only German will be spoken
in the house. Fiedler said.

In addition to speaking only German. Fiedler said the projects
has many ideas to create a richer experience.

“We want to provide an immersion experience for our stu-
dents short of sending them abroad." he said.

The house consists of a residential pan and a public part. In
the residential area. there are rooms for eight students. These
rooms are central to the conception of the house as a living and








The Low-down

You don’t
want to
hear that
an actor
has writ-
ten a
novel. It


- Steve Martin,
55. telling The
New York Times
that "there's
nothing more
than being a
celebrity novel-
ist." as he signed
copies of his first
novel, Shopqirl.

USS Cole attack linked to two men

ADEN. Yemen Yemeni investigators have
found bomb-making equipment in a house near
the port of Aden and believe two men who spent
several days there are linked to the bontbing of
the USS Cole. security officials said yesterday.
The bodies of six of the 17 victims were removed
from the ship. leaving six still concealed in the
wreckage. Officials had earlier said seven bodies
were recovered. but later corrected the figure.
The security officials identified the men believed
linked to the blast. who have disappeared. only
as nettYemeni Arabs.

Missouri Gov. killed in plane crash

GOLDMAN. Mo. Gov. Mel Carnahan. the
Democratic candidate in one of the most hotly
contested US Senate races in the country. was
killed when the plane shuttling him to a catn-
paign rally crashed in rainy. foggy weather. The
Cessna 335 also carrying (‘arnahan‘s 44-year-old
son. Roger. who was piloting the plane. and cam-
paign adviser (‘hris Sifford. 37. went down last
night 2:”) miles south of St. Louis. They had been
en route to a rally for Carnahan. 66. who was
running against Republican Sen. John Ashcroft.
Carnahan’s name will stay on the Nov. 7 ballot
because the deadline for changing it was Oct. 113.

Uganda finds more cases of Ebola
GL'LU. Uganda Ugandan officlals closed
schools and banned funerals as 10 more Ebola
cases turned up yesterday and the death toll from
the deadly virus reached 37. Doctors are diagnos-
ing about 10 new cases a day. said Dr. Nestor
Ndayimirije. a World Health Organization epi‘
demiologist. Ebola victims typically bleed to
death within two weeks of showing the first flu»
like symptoms. There is no cure for the hemor~
raghic fever. which kills 90 percent of its victims.

Lead may have poisoned Beethoven

ARGONNE. lll. An analysis of a lock of
Ludwig yon Beethoven's hair suggests lead poi-
soning cottld explain the erratic genins' lifelong
ailments. his strange behaxtor. his death. maybe
even his deafness. The four-year analysis of the
hair - apparently snipped after the composer‘s
death at age 56 in 1827 » has turneti up a concen-
tration of lead 100 times the levels commonly
found in people today. according to researchers
at the Health Research Institute in suburban
Chicago. where the hair was tested. That means
it is all but certain that the composer suffered
from lead poisoning

Plctures' big-
budget movie
project starring
Will Smith as
boxing legend
Muhammad All
appears to be
down for the
count over bud-
get concerns, a
studio source
said on

Actress Pamela
Anderson could
get another
shot at wedded
bliss by split-
ting with
Motley Crue
rocker Tommy
Lee after her
new boyfriend,
Swedish male
said he wants
to marry her.

Dow drops 172: Nasdaq dips 83

NEW YORK ,, , Just before 4 pm. EDT yester-
day. the Dow Jones industrial average is down
172.40 to 10,066.40 while the Nasdaq Composite In-
dex has fallen 83.38 to 3,206.90. Decliners outnum-
ber advancers on the NYSE 2.149-746. Stocks fell
sharply as investors awaiting Intel’s earnings re-
port unloaded companies - especially high-tech
issues — expected to deliver disappointing results.
The selloff was initially concentrated in comput-
er chip makers, but quickly spread to Internet
stocks. America ()nline, Amazon.com and Yahoo!
all fell to 52-week lows on concerns that their
growth was slowing and earnings would fall

Everybody wants to be a millionaire

MIAMI A federal judge said Tuesday
he would rule shortly on whether the hit televi-
sion program “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?"
discriminates against the hearing impaired and
those who can‘t use touch-tone telephones. The
Center for Independent Living in Miami is suing
ABC-TV and the quiz show production company,
Valleycrest Productions Ltd, claiming telephone
screening for contestants violates the Americans
With Disabilities Act.

Walt Disney cleans up with auction

LOS ANGELES ,, The Walt Disney Co. is
cleaning its closets and making one-of—a-kind cos-
tumes. tickets and props available on a new In
ternet auction site launched in conjunction with
eBay. The company's Walt Disney Internet
Group already operates a co~branded auction site
with eBay that allows collectors to buy and sell
items among themselves. The new site. which de-
buted this week, offers only items being sold di-
rectly by Disney. Among the items available are
the letters from the Disneyland marquis that
greeted visitors to the flagship California amuse-
ment park from 1989 to 1999. As of Monday. the
bidding for the galvanized steel sign was up to
$25,600 with seven days to go. The winner has to
pay for shipping. which can range from 81.150 to
811.150. depending on the distance.

Arrest made in Oscar scandal

LOS ANGELES 7* The brother of the man
rewarded for finding dozens of stolen Oscar stat-
uettes has been charged in connection with the
theft earlier this year. John Willie Harris. 54 was
charged Monday with receiving stolen property
and being an accessory after the fact to grand
theft. Harris was arrested last week and released
Saturday on his own recognizance. His arraign
ment is scheduled for Nov. 8. Harris‘ brother.
Willie Fulgear. 61. received a 850.000 reward and
tickets to the Academy Awards show in March
after he found 52 of the 55 missing Oscars while
rummaging through a trash bin. Police refused
to say if Fulgear was a suspect in the Oscars

Compiled from wire reports.





Continued from page i


ing in this election.

The two also talked about
spending proposals. Bush said
Gore‘s spending proposals were

“He proposed more than
Walter Mondale and Michael
Dukakis combined," Bush said.

"This is a big spender and
he ought to be proud of it."
Bush said of Gore.

UK students who watched
the debate said it helped them
reaffirm their decision on who

they feel the next president
should be.

“I was not really leaning
one way until I started watch-
ing the debates," said Jane
Pace, an ISC senior.

For Karamehic. the debate
served as a way for her to keep
in touch with foreign policy is-
sues that effect her home in
Bosnia. Karamehic can not vote
because she is not a US. citi-

“I have been living in the
United States for the past three
years, so I have become inter-
ested in what’s going on." she

The Associated Press mutilated to
tfls Iticie.




Continued from page 1

learning community. F‘iedler said.

“Our goal is to provide a
mix of German-speaking stu-
dents and Americans." he said.

Eight students have lived
in the house since September.
They were chosen on a first-
come. first-serve basis, but
Fiedler plans to develop an ap-
plication process to ensure the
ratio of three native German
speakers to five American stu-
dents with a minimal level of
competence in German.

“Living in the house is
quite fun." said Bryan Brooker.
a German junior. who is one of
the three Americans living in
the house.

“Living and speaking Ger
man is challenging because you
have to put your thoughts into
German first." he said.

The rooms possess similar
ities to those available to gradu»
ate students. Each room comes
equipped with direct access to

the Internet and a German-lan-
guage television channel. Cam-
pus cable and a satellite com-
munications system are also

“In terms of cultural expo-
sure and learning the Euro-
pean, and especially German.
mindset. there‘s probably not
another experience like it on
campus." Brooker said.

The nonresidential areas of
the house support its mission of
cultural outreach.

The house also offers ser-
vices for upper division and
graduate courses, such as tutor-
ing, provided by the German

In addition to extracurricu-
lar activities. the department
presents readings, lectures, ex-
hibitions and film screenings as
well as workshops and sym<
posia for a wider campus and
community audience.

The Cultural Center was
made possible by a major
grant from the Max Kade
Foundation of New York. The
house features a guest suite for
visitors from German-speaking



What’s your e-mail?

The Kernel is doing a story on e-mail addresses at UK. We
want to do a story behind the interesting and inventive names
L'K students and faculty members use for e-mail addresses.
Please contact Ashley York at ashleybuntu yahoocom.





f You Know a Great Teacher...

Now Let Us Know

Nominate that teacher for a

Great Teacher

“the century's
' most influential
PR figure”
—-PR Welt


Harold Burson
fiuna’a; Burson—Mame/Ier

Free lecture
October 19, 2000
8 pm.

William T. Young Library

The UK Alumni Association
is accepting nominations
Deadline is Wednesday, November 1. 2000.





Visit our website at www.uky.edu/Alumni

Pick up Nomination Form at any of these locations: “ .

Harold Burson of Burson—Marstcllcr: A Retrospective”
King Alumni House. 400 Rose Street
William T. Young Library
Student Center. Room 209
Medical (‘cntcr Library (‘irculation Desk
Lexington ( ommunity College. 103 Oswald Building

Part of the James C. Bowling

Exccutivc—ln—Rcsidcncc Lecture Series

Sponsored by the


For more information please call






























Group travels to Washington
for Million Family March

By Loniin Swonn

WASHINGTON Twelve students and re
cent graduates from UK associated with the Sunz
of Hetep gathered as a family on Monday. blend-
ing with thousands of other families who came
across the nation upon the Mall on Washington
DC. for the Million Family March.

Million Family March. a continuance of the
Million Man March. focused on the unity of the
family. where Minister Louis Farrakhan. leader
of the Nation of Islam. hosted a day‘s activities
with speakers on stages at the US Capitol anti
the Lincoln Memorial. The Million Family
March was hosted exactly five years from the
date ofthe Million Man March.

Some notable speakers at the event were civ~
il rights activist Rev. Al Sharpton. Martin Luther
King III. son of the slain civil rights leader. Mare
tin Luther King Jr. anti Bobby Rush. an Illinois
congressman and a former leader of the Black
Panther Party.

At the day‘s end. 400.000 people had listened
to the message of Farrakhan. which lasted about
2 hours.

Farrakhan addressed the crowd on the Na»
tional Mall on a variety of issues including the
conflict in the Middle East. respect for the female
gender and the status of today's family.

“The family is the basic unit of civilization
so everything must be done to take care of the
family unit." Farrakhan said.

With the role that the United States is play-


ing in the Middle East. Farrakhan said that senti-
ing funds to supply weapons to the Israeli Army
is wrong.

"America you should not be involved in
criminal activity that kill our people (Mus-
lims)." he said.

As this is an election year. Farrakhan ad-
dressed voters. teIIing them they needed to get to
the polls in November. especially young people.
He feels young voters are not being taken seri-

"Mr. (lore don‘t want you. Mr. Bush don‘t
want you. [let me be your Statue of Liberty (to go
vote)." Farrakhan said.

And if candidates are not taking an interest
in a certain group or issuels). the polls will tell
on Election Day.

“Not speaking to the youth. poor. minorities.
etc. ifthey're lying to us. it will hurt them in the
polls." said secondary education senior Doron
’I‘ownsell. Townsell is president of Sunz of Hetep.

Those who catne to the nation's capital to
soak in the unity at the march were pleased to
see the diversity of the families.

"It was good to see young families attending
the march." said I’K graduate Shonda Devine.

The march was also a Day of Atonement. to
give marchers time to focus on issues to take
back to their families.

"Minister Farrakhan gave us a focus. a goal.
the issues that we stand for." Townsell said.
'l‘ownsell said he will incorporate the learning of
the day's event in Sunz of Iletep meetings.

Indian tribes agree on remains

Still wandering: Tribes work together to
return ancient remains to proper homes


agreement included the North-
ern I.'tes. the Cheyenne and
Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma.
the Comanche Tribe of ()kla
homa. the Fort Sill Apache
Tribe. the Kiowa of Oklahoma.

va 7|; pantsuitocrootnroaooo | 3




Forget Dinner and a Movie!

Come in and paint your own pottery. Bring your friends. some
food if you want and make your own party!

_(_)_penLate on Saturday Nights!

3385 Tates Creek Rd.
Lansdowne Shoppes
(859) 269-4591

Mon-Thurs. IOam-9pm
Fri. & Sat. IOam-l lpm
Sunday lpm—6pm

10% Off to UK Students with Valid I.I).
Lexington’s Original Paint-Your-Own-Pottery Studio







DENVER The remains of
350 unidentified Indians stored
in the basement of the (Tolorado
History Museum for the past
century will be returned to 12 In-
dian tribes under an unusual

Instead of waiting for state
museum officials to sort out the
identities. the tribes are working
together to return the remains to
their proper homes. said I'te
Mountain Ute (‘hairman Ernest
House Sr.

"In the Indian world. once
the remains are not tumed back
to the Earth where it came from.
there is a soul that is still out
there still wandering out on the
Plains." he said Tuesday.

The remains. ranging from
skeletons to bone fragments. rep-
resent bodies that were discov-
ered during construction pro-

jects. erosion and farming since
Colorado became a state in 1876.
said Lt. Gov. .Ioe Rogers. who
helped broker the agreement.

The 1000 Native American
(‘irave Protection and Repatria
tion Act requires remains to be
returned to tribes. but it imposes
strict requirements on those list
ed as culturally unidentifiable to
make sure they are returned to
the proper tribe since tribal cus»
toms vary.

Museum otlicials have re-
turned four sets of skeletal re-
mains over the past 10 years to
the I'te and Pawnee tribes.

They have several hundred
more boxes of remains from
Pueblo Indians who lived hun
dreds of years ago in southwest
(‘olorado that will not be cov
ered by the agreement. Those
will remain in a special vault in
the museum basement.

()ther tribes signing the

the Northern Cheyenne. the
Northern I'te. the Pawnee Na-
tion of Oklahoma. the ()Iglala
Sioux. the Rosebud Sioux. and
the Three Affiliated Tribes of
North Dakota. the Mandan. Hi
datsa antl Arikara. All of the
tribes passed through (‘olorado
at one time or another.

The tribes hope to have a
ceremony next spring to turn
over the remains for burial.
House said.

They plan to identify all the
remains before burying them. a
task that could be difficult since
DNA testing requires a distant
relative. and the tribes are not
sure where to start.

Nationwide. some 171.000
human remains have been re-
turned to tribes under the 1990
law out of 200.000 that had been
identified nationally as of
last year.

Bluegrass comes home

One of comtry music's row. wfltiul
stopchhdrcn steps forward Thursday when
the International Bluegrass Music Association
holds its annual awards show in Kentucky.
In downtown louisvme wih be in start con-
trast to the slick Country Music Association
those nwoflls, Lance Boss of boy bond 'lt
Sync was o presenter. and stars Hue llolio
McEntke performed while In: Vegas-style
gross show Isn't televised. the pressure tor

Campus Calendar

October 16 -

October 22, 2000

The (ompus Calendar is produced by the Ollite of Student Activities Registered Student Gigs and UK Depn tori submit information for FREE online ONE WEEl
PRIOR to the MONDAY inlormotion is to appear at http://www.idry.odu/(oupos (olondot
Call 257-8867 for more inlormution

.LfltllLC w
'l UP (learning [attainment 8 Amp! Program)
HSOpm From lloll lirn 203 MUSl ENROII lit tram Holl Rm 2’0?


'A(LU Meeting, 8pm 23l Stud (ti

'MAKE MOVIES, Creative Film Sottcty, 89m 203

’ Stud (Ir

‘Dinner In the Dorms, Hillel/Jewish Stud Org 6 ISpm. Blazer lourt
Yotd Prtynte Dining Room

‘Ioble Fruntoise, Frenth (onyetsotion Group 4 6pm Blazer Holl
Private Dining Room

'UK Greens MI , 9pm 230 Stud (tr

'Pre Physrrol eropy Stud Asset Mtg 8pm ll3$tud (tr


'UK Judo Club 5630pm Alumni Gym Loft

‘Mens Sotter vs Indiana 7 30m UK Sorter (omple:


'UK Ailtido (lob 630 8 30pm UK Alumni Gym lGI‘I

‘(ompus (ruwde lot Christ I 309m Worsham theater Thur

Orientation for Internships and Shodomrig Tl lpm IOI Studied Bldg


‘Amnesty International Hum 778 Stud (ti

'i'eshmee Futus born Bup' Stud timer (hoper‘

'SPU Mtg lpm ll7$tun (tr

‘UK lambda Mtg 730nm '13l Stud (t'

"Devotions n Until I? lipm Bopt Stud Union Multipurpose Rom
'llussion (lub Mtg .130 bpm Polio 5 MS Limestone

‘Phi Alpha Delta Mtg lpm 706 Stud [ti


'UK RUGBY Prattite t: 80m (lob Spot's Fielc

’Setiio' Rectal Bpr" Singlelary (ti RH


_ . 9 our Keenelund null Basement FI‘I
"Bonn ol may Abroad" lnIC Session 34pm Erode» Holt Rm 2)!

"in Iron Do Club Promo Hour: SéJOpm Alumni .‘iym loI'

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Speaking for human, worker rights

‘So much more real': Students bring union
leader to campus for his side of the story

By Marl Vanderbofl


Several union leaders were
planning a strike in October
1999 when they said gunmen
raided their meeting. kidnapped

them and forced them to call off

their strike. That's part of the

Enrique Villeda will tell the
rest of the story tonight at the
Worsham Theatre. Villeda. one
of the union leaders now exiled
from his country. is on a speak
mg tour of the Southeast.

He‘s speaking about what‘s
happening in Guatemala. where
bananas are a cash crop. the
l'nited Nations said lawlessness

seems to be