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The Ubyssey Jun 21, 2011

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Array  2/U BYSSEY. CA/E VENTS/2 011.06.21
JUNE 21, 2011
Justin McElroy: coordinating@ubyssey.ca
Jonny Wakefield: printeditor@ubyssey. ca
Arshy Mann: webeditor@ubyssey.ca
Kalyeena Makortoff & Micki Cowan:
Geoff Lister: art@ubyssey.ca
Ginny Monaco: culture@ubyssey.ca
Taylor Loren: tloren@ubyssey.ca
Drake Fenton: sports@ubyssey.ca
Brian Piatt:features@ubyssey.ca
David Marino: video@ubyssey.ca
Andrew Bates: abates@ubyssey.ca
Indiana Joel: ijoel@ubyssey.ca
Jeff Blake: webmaster@ubyssey.ca
Room 24, Student Union Building
6138 Student Union Boulevard
Vancouver, BC V6T 1Z3
tel: 604.822.2303
web: www.ubyssey.ca
e-mail: feedback@ubyssey.ca
FerniePereira: business@ubyssey.ca
Alex Ho opes: advertising@ubyssey,ca
Room 23, Student Union Building
print advertising: 604.822.1654
business office: 604.822.6681
web advertising: 604.822.1658
e-mail: advertising@ubyssey.ca
John Hayes
Alison Mah
Jazel Rayes
David Flop
Vfill McDonald
Gordon Katie
Front cover photo byDavidFlop
The Ubyssey is the official student newspaper of
the University of British Columbia. It is published
every Monday and Thursday by The Ubyssey Publications Society. We are an autonomous, democratically run student organization, and all students are
encouraged to participate.
Editorials are chosen and written by the Ubyssey staff. They are the expressed opinion of the
staff, and do not necessarily reflect the views of
The Ubyssey Publications Society or the University of British Columbia. All editorial content appear-
ng in The Ubyssey is the property of The Ubyssey
Publications Society. Stories, opinions, photographs
and artwork contained herein cannot be reproduced
without the expressed, written permission of The
Ubyssey Publications Society.
The Ubyssey is a founding member of Canadian
University Press (CUP) and adheres to CUP's guiding principles.
Letters to the editor must be under 300 words
Please include your phone number, student number
and signature (not for publication) as well as your
year and faculty with all submissions. ID will be
checked when submissions are dropped off at the
editorial office of The Ubyssey; otherwise verification will be done by phone. "Perspectives" are opinion pieces over 300 words but under 750 words and
are run according to space. "Freestyles" are opinion
pieces written by Ubyssey staff members. Priority
will be given to letters and perspectives over free-
styles unless the latter is time sensitive. Opinion
pieces will not be run until the identity of the writer has been verified. The Ubyssey reserves the right
to edit submissions for length and clarity. All letters
must be received by 12 noon the day before intended publication. Letters received after this point wil
be published in the following issue unless there is
an urgent time restriction or other matter deemed
relevant by the Ubyssey staff.
It is agreed by all persons placing display or classified advertising that if the Ubyssey Publications
Society fails to publish an advertisement or if an
error in the ad occurs the liability of the UPS wil
not be greater than the price paid for the ad. The
UPS shall not be responsible for slight changes or
typographical errors that do not lessen the value or
the impact of the ad
^» %f^ Canadian
-r-p. qi >--» University
roL        Press
jpe- Rainforest
Canada Post
Sales Agreement
help us create this baby! Learn
about layout, editing, video production and more. • Sundays-
Fridays, 11am-5pm.
NOON YOGA $1 • Led by the UBC
Yoga Club—all skill levels are
welcome. Bring your own mat and
enjoy this invigorating session.
RSVP on the Facebook events
page. • Tuesdays, 12-lpm, UBC
Bookstore, $1.
many Shakespeare lovers on
the waterfront in Vanier Park
right next to the downtown
core for another season of Bard
on the Beach. This season sees
the comedy As You Like /fand
the classic drama The Merchant of Venice on the main
stage. Bard on the Beach continues their third year of "The
Kings" with Henry Wand Richard III. • June 2-Sept24, Vanier Park, $21-40. More info at
PLAYLAND • Playland is open
again, with all of your favourite
rides waiting for you. Grab
some cotton candy and play
the midway, or hit the links and
play minigolf. Come monkey
around on the climbing wall or
just simply absorb the fine fair
culture that Playland provides.
The fair is always best with the
sun shining! • Now-Sep. 25,
10am-3pm (6pm on weekends).
exquisite and extraordinarily rare prints from Japan and
Cape Dorset, Nunavut, from
the late 1950s and early 1960s.
It also tells the little-known story of how, fifty years ago, the
Canadian artist and "discoverer" of Inuit art, James Houston, travelled to Japan to study
printmaking with Un'ichi Hirat-
suka. • Runs until September
25, all day, Museum of Anthropology, $15.68 adults, $13.44
students and seniors, free for
UBC students, faculty and staff.
G0L0B»UBC Food Services and
UBC Farm, in partnership with
UBC Bookstore presents "Portable Feast." Chef Steve Golob
from Vanier's Dining Room is
presenting a chef's demo to get
your summer dining in shape.
Come enjoy the UBC Farm
Story presented by Amy Fry
and a chef's demo with cooking tips and ideas, recipes and
tasty samples and coupons. •
11:30am-3:30pm, UBC Bookstore, go to bookstore.ubc.ca
for more information.
MARKET* Located at the bustling commuter intersection at
Main and Terminal, the market
vendors will line up on the east
side of Thornton Park on the
sidewalk along Station Street.
There is ample room for pedestrians to walk along the sidewalk or detour into the park if
they wish. You can expect to
find a great selection of vendors at this market—everything from produce to meat
and cheese, baking and more!
Have dinner at the market as
we'll be offering hot food on-
site too. Stick around for a chef
demonstration or relax in the
park on a warm summer evening. • 3-7pm, eastern edge
of Thornton Park, in front of
Pacific Central Station, email
info@eatlocal.org or call (604)
879-3276 for more information.
MIXER • Come celebrate the
most prestigious tennis tournament in the world at the UBC
Tennis Centre. Tennis doubles
mixer with an off-court apres
at Mahony & Sons. All levels
are welcome. Come dressed in
Wimbledon's white tennis attire to win prizes! • 19+ event,
6:30-8:30pm, UBC Tennis Centre, $24, sign up by calling (604)
822-2505 or online at tinyurl.
fest is an urban celebration of
all types of cycling and cycling-
related activities in the Lower Mainland. The festival will
feature learning opportunities
for everyone of all skill levels.
Bikefest will host various retailers, advocacy groups, nonprofit organizations and charities. In addition, there will be
a highly interactive exhibition
area, how-to clinics and bike-
related performances all day.
• 10am-4pm, Creekside Community Centre in the Olympic
Village, False Creek, free.
Each week the parking lot of
Kits Community Centre fills
with organic and conventional product, meat, cheese, seafood and plants, as well as tasty
baked goods, beautiful crafts
and musical entertainment by
local musicians. Kids can enjoy
the playground and waterpark
nearby and parents will find the
best selection of organic produce around. Hot coffee and hot
food available on site each week.
Free bike valet every week, so
please consider cycling or walking to the market if you can! •
Wam-2pm, 10th ave and Larch.
© 2011 KrazyDad.com
Only taking one
class? Write for
The Ubyssey.
Justin mcelroy | coordinating!®
BCIT's Building Science graduate programs offer a unique interdisciplinary
approach that combines the theory and practical skills necessary to deliver
durable, healthy, comfortable and energy-efficient buildings. If you are
an architect or engineer who is interested in sustainability and innovations
in building technologies, learn more about these programs:
> Master of Engineering (M. Eng.) - course-based
> Master of Applied Science (M.A.Sc.) - thesis-based
Apply now for September.
It's your career.
Get it right. 2011.06.21/UBYSSEY.CA/NEWS/3
UBC alum captures passion of riot
Rich Lam's photo of a passionate embrace amidt chaos went viral after last week's riots. RICH LAM/GETTY IMAGES
By now, you've already seen this
picture, shot by Rich Lam. Esquire dubbed it "certainly the
greatest photo from Wednesday night, and maybe ever." But
when Lam took his photo of a
couple kissing in the midst of
Wednesday's riot, he didn't even
know what he had.
"At first I thought she was kind
of hurt, or the person was hurt, I
didn't really notice it was a girl.
It was just right after the police
line moved and we were running
and I noticed these two people in
the middle of an empty street."
he said. "There were bottles being thrown, tear gas getting deployed—I remember a mannequin arm coming over the top of
my head and hitting the police."
Lam is a freelance journalist based out of Vancouver. He
got his start with The Ubyssey
in 1996, quickly moving into
the role of photo editor, which
he held for three years.
"After [working at The Ubyssey], my first newspaper job was
at the Langley Times, then just
freelancing. I started in 2000
or 2001 freelancing for the Canadian Press and it just kind of
took off from there."
Lam was on assignment for
Getty Images to photograph
Game 7 of the Stanley Cup finals. Afterward, he spent nearly an hour on the street before
returning to his editors. They
found the shot that would be
used in newspapers worldwide.
"I gave them my cards and
it wasn't until [another photographer] from Getty said 'Oh,
nice frame of the couple kissing in the middle ofthe street.'"
he said. "So I ran back and
looked at it and my jaw kind of
Lam has been receiving accolades from across the continent all day. "It doesn't look like
[the phone calls] will stop anytime soon."It's overwhelming,
and it's nice. It's overwhelming
though." tJ
Vancouver youth clean up post-riot mess
Citizens take pride in city, and denounce damage to private and public property
The morning after the June 15
riots that shook downtown Vancouver, its citizens gathered to
clean up the mess that was made.
"We're not going to give up our
city to some hardcore groups of
criminals who decide they want
to cause trouble," said Premier
Christy Clark.
"We very much want to cooperate and collaborate on
this. This city belongs to all of
Amongst the many Simon Fra-
ser students who showed up,
a few UBC students could also
be found cleaning the streets,
armed with brooms, gloves and
garbage bags, all provided by
the City of Vancouver.
Chris Hopkins, a UBC engineering student, arrived at 9am
to do just that.
Hopkins was helping clean
up remains of a burnt car at
the intersection of W Georgia
and Homer St, encouraged by
a Facebook group that had been
created by UBC student "Smitty"
Smith. The event, called "Post
Riot Clean-up: Let's help Vancouver," had 20,705 people listed as
attending on Friday afternoon.
Hopkins related his experience the night before. "When the
game ended I was right around
here so itwas super scary. I got
out of there as quick as I could.
As the game was ending, firecrackers were going off, people were throwing beer everywhere. It was just a complete
mess," he said.
"A few minutes after they
flipped the car over, some idiot
set it on fire. Then everything
Hopkins was concerned
about what effect the riot was
going to have on Vancouver's
"You have the Olympics last
year, you have such a great reputation, then a year later they
completely throw it away with
this. It's just disappointing, upsetting, embarrassing."
John Revington is the superintendent of Bonnis Properties,
which manages the Future Shop
and Winners building at the corner of Robson and Granville St.
He estimated $ 15-20,000 worth
of damage to the main floor.
"Look at my building. As far
as I'm concerned, if the Stanley
Cup never comes to Vancouver
again it's okay by me.
"Everybody's got to pay and
we don't earn a dime out of this.
Nobody gives us anything," he
said, noting that even if they
are insured, their costs for insurance will increase when they
make the claim.
It was through social media
that the UBC students and many
others heard about the clean
up efforts.
The call for volunteers was
so effective, that by 11am, there
was little left for street cleaning
volunteers to do.
While Hopkins and Revington busied themselves cleaning up the burned car, UBC students who arrived later in the
morning found there wasn't a
lot to clean.
"We started to pick up and
garbage and noticed that there
wasn't a lot left. We got a broom
and hopefully we'll try to get
some ofthe glass off the street,"
said Alana Schick, a graduate
student who attends UBC.
"I think it's pretty cool what's
happening here this morning.
I think this is more representative of Vancouver than last
night." ^
No reason and
no purpose:
UBC experts
give insight on
hockey riots
UBC professor Rema Wilkes of
sociology and psychology professor Toni Schmader weighed
in on the post-Stanley Cup riots,
giving insight into the motivation for destructive behaviour.
"For riots, there seems to be
two types, the riot motivated by
some kind of political unhappi-
ness [and] this kind which seems
to have no purpose to it, and no
reason," said Wilkes.
Schmader explained thatpas-
sion and fan loyalty surrounding
sports events create the circumstances where mob riots manifest. "The unique convergence
of emotion and events and a loss
for your team...can exacerbate
that and make people feel that
now's the time when rules don't
apply" she said.
A sense of anonymity is also
central to the outcomes of mob
mentality she added.
"The research tells us that
when people are part of a crowd
whether or not it's an audience
watching an orchestra or fans
watching a game, people feel
fairly invisible, they feel like
they're not personally going to
be picked out of the crowd.
"And when you add alcohol
to the mix we know that people get a little more inclined to
be influenced by what's directly in front of them, less likely to
take into consideration possible
consequences down the road or
other negative impacts of their
"The energy of the crowd
sort of feeds on that behaviour;
people feel less accountable in
crowds once they feel less individuated and so people have a
tendency to act out on the impulses that they would normally control."
While many discussions surrounding the riots have tried to
point a finger at a few bad seeds,
Schmader said crowds that gathered are still culpable.
"We can't discount the effect
of a few individuals with bad intentions, but it certainly doesn't
stop there.
"Commentators who suggest
that riots could have been avoided if the Canucks had won the
Cup may not be taking the energy of the event into consideration," she said.
"Sometimes it doesn't matter
whether the outcome of a game
is a win or a loss; there's still
people looking for an outlet for
those emotions." tl 4/UBYSSEY.CA/NEWS/2011.06.21
Sustainability peaks on campus
Students take charge, host energy summit at UBC
From June 9-11, academics, sustainability leaders, business
representatives and 400 students from 33 different countries gathered at UBC for the
International Student Energy
Summit 2011 (ISES) to discuss
necessary shifts towards sustainable resource and energy
With the support of the UBC
Sustainability Initiative, UBC
student and ISES Chair Rosie
Pidcock built an organizing
team of 30 volunteers, operating with a budget of $350,000.
"UBC has been a forerunner
in exemplifying sustainable initiatives and innovation, so it's
great to have ISES here in Vancouver this year," she said.
Fifty speakers presented over
the course of three days. Notable
speakers included David Helli-
well, founder and CEO of Pulse
Energy Professor Michael Byers
ofthe Liu Institute for Global Issues and Premier Christy Clark,
who presented via video.
The keynote speaker was Ra-
jendra Pachauri, Chair ofthe Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) and, alongside Al Gore, a recipient of the
Nobel Peace Prize on behalf of
the IPCC, for the organization's
work on climate change.
"The significant problems
we face cannot be solved at the
same level of thinking we were
at when we created them," he
said, quoting Einsten during
Saturday's address which was
presented as a conversation with
CBC anchor Peter Mansbridge.
Developed by Mark Blackwell,
a Commerce student at the University of Calgary and his friend
Sabrina Sullivan, the inaugural
summit was held in Calgary in
2009. They started the event in
order to have global energy experts come together to educate
the leaders of tomorrow. Pidcock attended the event in Calgary and was inspired to focus
her studies on sustainable energy at UBC's Sauder School of
The summit consisted of panel discussions, interactive simulations, social networking events
and the FortisBC Community
Planning Challenge.
One of the judges for the Challenge was Mike Harcourt, former Mayor of Vancouver (1980-
1986) and former BC Premier
(1991-1996). Since retiring from
politics, he has been involved
in a number of sustainable development initiatives, before
gainging the position of associate director of UBC's Continuing Studies Centre for Sustainability in 2009, where both academic and industry experts
provide sustainability education and training to the wider
"I think [this conference] raises the skill sets of young, future
leaders and helps them understand the system," he said. "You
really have to focus on sustainability which means a prosperous economy a healthy environment, social cohesion and a culture that is rich in creativity and
Isha Garg, a first-year Engineering student at UBC, said
the summit set something in
motion. "ISES gave me a chance
to connect with people from all
over the world and discuss issues that are fundamental to
our generation. The student-run
event was well organized and
you could feel how passionate
and committed the organizers
were to their mission."
Pidcock said the next summit might be in Mexico, as their
delegates expressed interest in
hosting the summit in 2013. va
a place of mind
Public Open House
DP 11015: St. Andrews Rental Housing
You are invited to attend an Open House to view and comment on a proposal for a new
15-storey residential development in Chancellor Place. Staff from Concert Properties,
the design team and Campus + Community Planning will be available to provide information and respond to inquiries about this project.
The public is also invited to attend the Development Permit Board Meeting below.
Public Open House
Wednesday, June 29, 2011
4:30 - 6:30 PM
St. Andrews Hall
The Centre, 6040 lona Dr.
Development Permit Board
Wednesday, July 13, 2011
5:00 PM
Tapestry - Classroom
3338 Wesbrook Mall
For directions: www.maps.ubc.ca
More information on this project is
available on the C+CP website:
Please direct questions to Karen Russell, Manager Development Services, C+CP
email: karen.russell@ubc.ca.
UBC hosts leading climate
change expert
Nobel Prize winner Rajendra Pachauri. GEOFFLISTERPHOTO/THE UBYSSEY
On June 11, UBC hosted the International Student Energy Summit (ISES), Nobel Peace Prize
winner Rajendra Pachauri gave
the keynote address.
Pachauri is Chair of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. In 2007, on behalf
of the Intergovernmental Panel, he accepted the Nobel Peace
Prize with former US Vice President Al Gore.
While Pachauri's life is now
devoted to climate change, that
wasn't always the case. His career began in his home country
of India, where he studied to be
a mechanical engineer.
In an interview with The Ubyssey at ISES, he said there was no
particular occasion in his life
that caused him to focus on climate change, but he noted the
importance of keeping an open
mind and adapting in a world
that is constantly changing.
"You've got to be sensitive
to all the changes taking place
around you and of what the future beckons you towards...Take
one step at a time, but make sure
that the length of that step is as
large as you can possibly make
it," he said.
Pachauri quoted Mahatma
Gandhi several times in his
"He was a man ahead of his
time. He's had a major influence
in my thinking and in defining
some of my value systems," said
Pachauri. "He literally saw it all.
He understood where we were
going and what we needed to
do to get off that beaten track."
Pachauri also talked abouthis
experience accepting the Nobel
Prize with Gore.
"Al being there was complementary because we produce
the science, and he's been very
effective at absorbing it and disseminating it. So itwas symbolic ofthe kind of linkage and interdependence that exists between these two areas of human
endeavors," he said.
Pachauri was full of advice
for UBC students and the university. As UBC pursues becoming a world leader in sustainability he emphasized the importance of practicing what we
preach. He suggested setting
specific sustainability goals for
the nextfewyears and working
to achieve them. In the process,
UBC would "learn by doing," further influencing both the community and graduates of UBC.
"[They would] carry a certain
belief and philosophy that they
could implement in their own
careers. The multiplied effects
could be enormous," he said.
Quoting Gandhi again, he advised students on how to best
make an impact on climate
"Be the change vou wish to
see in the world." \&
—with files from Micki Cowan
Stacker speaks in Vancouver
On June 7, the Pacific Institute
for Climate Solutions—an initiative spearheaded by the University of Victoria in collaboration
with UBC, Simon Fraser University and the University of Northern British Colubmia—hosted
Thomas Stacker for a lecture on
the science of climate change
at the SFU Harbour Centre in
downtown Vancouver.
Stocker, billed "the world's
leading authority on climate
change," is co-chair of Working Group One of the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), leading a
team of over 2 50 of the world's
most respected climatologists.
The lecture, entitled 'Climate
Change: Why do we know that
we know,' gave a comprehensive account of how the scientific community came to a consensus on the fundamental science of climate change. Echoing
the landmark 2007 IPCC study
Stocker said that the science is
clear, and "warming in the climate system is unequivocal."
Other interests have skewed
the debate. Stocker decried
those who highlight small segments of data to hide the larger trend in global temperature
When asked about how well
the general public understands
the science, Stocker claimed that
the natural sciences are underappreciated from early childhood
through university. "There is a
tendency in this society to devaluate or depreciate the value
ofthe natural sciences at a very
early age," argued Stocker. "Natural sciences are not very popular subjects ifyou compare them
to others like economics or law."
Stocker lamented how the narrow "strongly disciplinary thinking" of each faculty in the education system makes it "very difficult" to properly understand the
interplay between the science and
politics of climate change.
He suggested that one way
to bridge the gap between natural sciences and humanities
is to think in terms of dollar
signs: "If we can associate our
decisions with clear numbers
of what it costs and what it will
cost in the future, the situation
will be different."
On how to push for change,
Stocker urged the crowd not to
wait for politicians to act. He
claimed that students of both the
humanities and the natural sciences will have important roles
to play as ambassadors for the
scientific consensus.
"In a democratic country like
Canada, it's inyour hands." tl 2011.06. 21 /UBYSSEY.CA/NEWS/5
UBC student apologizes for
stealing property during riots
Camille Cacnio confesses theft to Vancouver Police
Department, condemns public shaming on social media
Camille Cacnio, pictured far right, cheering on UBC Men's Basketball. GEOFF LISTER PHOTO/THE UBYSSEY
In the wake of a social media outpouring of emotion towards rioters and looters, a UBC student
stepped forward and confessed.
"I am not proud of my actions
and have made a visit to the Vancouver Police Department over
the weekend to turn myself in,"
wrote Camille Cacnio in a blog
post published on Sunday.
The biology student was
caught on video, walking out
of Black and Lee Tuxedos with
two pairs of size 42 men's
dress pants. She was identified
through photos on social media which were displayed on
numerous sites setup to shame
those who participated in last
week's riots.
Although other UBC students
have also been accused online
of participating in the riots, as
of Monday Cacnio is the only
student who has come forward.
"On any regular day I would
not condone looting. However,
a placeof mind
at the time ofthe riot everything
just seemed so right," she tried
to explain.
Included in her post were
apologies to both the UBC Faculty of Science and the UBC Rowing team, which she was a part
of until last semester.
However, she argued that her
only crime was theft, a minor
crime compared to the arson
and vandalism that also took
place during the riots. In her
3500 word post, which alternated between apologetic and accusatory, Cacnio pointed a finger
at her attackers in social media,
saying they were part of a 'mob
mentality' themselves.
"To me this sounds like people are trying to retaliate byyet
another form of mobbing. The
thing about this form of mob
mentality that astounds me is
that, this time, they're doing
it sober."
She also bemoaned the racist and sexist nature of many
of the comments that had appeared online, asking people
to have sympathy on other young
people who became targets on
the internet.
Cacnio said she was fired from
her part-time job as a receptionist
at Burrard Acura, which received
numerous complaints regarding
her actions.
The university however, will
not be taking any disciplinary action towards Cacnio or any other UBC students who were found
to be involved in the post-game
"We let the police and the
courts determine discipline in
events like this," said Scott Macrae, the director of UBC Public
"University discipline really
refers to the university community its members and its property not to something that is outside of that."
Macrae went on to say that it is
inevitable that there will be UBC
students who have criminal records and, beyond what the courts
decide, they shouldn't be further
censured for their actions, tl
Public Open House
Amendments to the South Campus Neighbourhood Plan
UBC is undertaking a process to amend the neighbourhood plan for Wesbrook Place
(the South Campus Neighbourhood Plan), which was adopted in 2005. The purpose of
the process is to align the neighbourhood plan with the newly amended Land Use Plan.
This process will develop amendments to add additional residential densities to the
area on sites not yet developed. These changes are necessary to achieve a more
sustainable community and to transfer density from UBC Farm, which has been
retained for sustainability teaching, research and innovation. Other issues to be
addressed through the amendment process include reconfiguring road access to UBC
Farm; preserving tree habitat associated with an eagle's nest; identifying a school site
for the Vancouver School Board; and adding the site formerly occupied by BC Research
to the neighbourhood, including provisions for
housing, parks and greenways. The public will
have an opportunity to learn more about the
amendment process and offer feedback.
Time:   4:30 - 7:00 p.m.
Date:    Tuesday, June 28th
Place:   MBA House
3385 Wesbrook Mall
For more information, please visit the
C+CP website: www.planning.ubc.ca
or contact stefani.Iu@ubc.ca
Voting deadline set on July 22. GEOFF LISTER PHOTO/THE UBYSSEY
BC HST referendum
campaign in full swing
Experts explain effects of tax on students
BC residents began receiving
ballots last week, marking the
beginning of the the five-week
voting period for the Harmonized Sales Tax (HST) referendum and a continued campaign for both 'yes' and 'no'
The HST, instated by Gordon
Campbell's provincial Liberal
government last summer, is
up for question. The question
reads "Are you in favour of extinguishing the HST and reinstating the PST in conjunction
with the GST?"
Both sides of the campaign
presented the effects that the
HST has had, and may continue
to have, on university students.
"Voting no...means keeping
the system we have, which is
the unified, one tax, HST system. To vote yes...means that
we go back to the old PST/GST
two tax system," explained Kevin Milligan, a professor of economics at UBC and an unpaid
advisor to the the official 'no'
side of the HST campaign.
David Schrek, a former NDP
MLA with a PhD in economics,
is on the other side ofthe argument, urging British Columbians to vote yes in the referendum and extinguish the HST,
referring to the HST as a "job
"Some students may have noticed that it is harder to find
work in restaurants, gardening,
painting and other areas where
students frequently work. It will
take much more time before
these effects can be measured
and by then the referendum vote
will be over," said Schrek, adding "for 60 years, under many
governments, BC flourished
with the PST system."
However, UBC Law student
Chris Thompson, who gained
attention after creating a chiding video in response to the
anti-HST movement and its
spearhead, Bill Vander Zalm,
said the long-term benefits outweigh the short-term costs for
low-income and university students, as a predictable and efficient tax regime will make
BC a competitive recipient of
investment and create better
jobs for graduates.
He added that the argument has been skewed on the
issue of personal politics rather than the benefits of the tax
"[The 'yes' campaign] are
framing the issue around responsible government and not
around the tax, because what
they're trying to do, a lot of
their arguments are, 'The government lied to us, we need to
tell them that's not okay." And
my argument to that is 'Fine,
vote them out in the next elections, don't screw up our tax
regime,'" he said.
Schrek suggested that there
are still many facts which the
'no' campaigners are forgetting to present.
"The 'no' campaign is not
talking about what an increase
in price does to labour-intensive services and how hope for
negligible job creation is ten
years away, and not measurable. The 'no' side is not talking about the $2 billion per year
tax shift from big business to
BC families, and why that is
what enables them to pay for
millions of ads as they expect
billions in returns."
Students should have received referendum ballots in
the mail last week prior to the
Canada Post lock out. However, voters should contact Elections BC to confirm their eligibility and ensure they receive
their ballots before the voting
deadline on Friday, July 22. \a
Tofino twice a day... Every day...
Call 1.866.986.3466
or book online and Save!
• •    	
1______Y     ""\ -
Island Express  pT
""™ ^^1
TJ'eaK tC
Tl  ^
■T*   1^*
- 8/UBYSSEY.CA/S PORTS/2011.06.21
They will tell you it's just
work, the same as any other kind out there.
But it isn't the kind of work
you can go to regular school
for, and it isn't the kind of work
you can take classes for.
No. Sports scouting and recruiting comes with its own
unique set of skills: keen eyes,
good judgement of character,
encyclopedic knowledge, extensive playing experience
and intuition. At times it can
also depend on a bit of gambling and a bit of lucky guessing. In its totality, recruiting
is a mixed profession, one that
requires as much knowledge
of athletics as it does the human mind.
Two months after Milan
Dragicevic's season ends in
February, it begins again.
Along with his assistant, the
UBC hockey head coach travels across Canada in search
of prospects for camp in the
fall. His coaching hat is off
for the moment. Right now,
he's keeping a sharp eye on
all the players that have expressed genuine interest and
are, most importantly, strong
intelligent athletes that would
be able to slide directly into
UBC's program.
For resources, he uses the
internet as an open compendium of information and amateur athletic footage. Like any
thorough employer, Dragicevic
will make background checks
and scan where the prospect
has played and what they have
accomplished in the past. He
also stays alert for any red
flags that may compromise
the individual evaluation of
But browsing the internet,
as useful as it is, can be like
skimming over a wide space
of indifferent, surface-level information, and it's difficult to gauge the finer distinctions of character and
ability through pixels alone.
Dragicevic said he prefers the
brunt of his work to be done
seated across from another human being, even if it means
flying to the other end of Canada to meet the prospect and
watch him play.
"I like to make personal contacts with their coaches and
with the players themselves,"
he said. "We get to know them
on an individual basis, one-
on-one. Sometimes it's not
the right fit, and sometimes
it takes a year to find out that
they're not the right fit, but
we try to do our homework
on every individual that we
bring in."
Like Dragicevic, UBC football Defensive Coordinator Jerome Erdman is a busy man.
It's the off-season, but he's still
there on fields across Canada
and the United States, using
his learned eye to try and separate the blue chip players from
the very good ones, and submitting litmus test inquiries
to family and coaches in an attempt to ascertain character.
If he finds someone he likes,
and if that player meets all the
scholastic requirements, Erdman might make some phone
calls, perhaps send out a letter or two. If he finds someone
he really, really likes, however, then the tug-of-war is on.
Chances are, someone else is
waiting in the wings as well.
"We'll go visit some of them
if they're really interested
and we're really interested
in them, we'll fly them in and
give them campus tours with
their parents and show them
the program. And then if everything goes [well] and we're
interested in them, then we offer them a scholarship.
"It can be pretty competitive, especially with the good
ones that everybody wants.
It's almost a bidding war in
that people offer them different scholarships and stuff like
that. There's a ceiling obviously to how much you can offer, but then it comes down to
whether it's a good fit."
A good fit for the coaches
can mean a lot of things. The
number one quality they look
for is athleticism, of course;
the more god-given talent you
have, the better your chances of making it on the team.
But the player carries his own
demands too, and when he
meets with certain schools,
it is as much an interview for
the coaches as it is for him.
Erdman said it's about selling the product and the team
as a worthwhile experience.
"We want kids that want to
be a part of building something. It's going to be a lot of
hard work, but it will be much
more rewarding [for them]
to know that they've actually been building and helping
create a program. And that's
what we sell.
"If they're not interested
in that and they just want to
already be established, then
Written by Alison Mah
we're probably not going to
get those players. We might
not want those types of players. We want guys that are hungry, that want to work hard
for what they believe in, and
usually those guys are a great
fit for us. Usually those guys
end up better players as well."
In collegiate sports, unlike professional sports, programs are constantly deconstructing and reconstructing themselves. The window
for championships can grow
substantially or decrease significantly based on a variety
of factors. Academic prestige
and funding, athletic history,
program excellence and even
plain dumb luck all play a role
in the fate of a program.
Players have four or five
years at most before they
leave. There are schools like
Laval or Carleton, whose respective football and basketball programs have had all the
pieces click together. Their
programs attract the right
players, the systems are tight
and demanding and for that,
their programs have upheld
a consistent and often envied
degree of excellence.
But for universities that may
not boast the biggest credentials or flashiest names, a winning team may come about by
happy circumstance, a collusion of stars in the sky. And
during the time it takes for
that little team to make its improbable charge through the
rankings, or eliminate giant
after giant in the tourament, it
may feel like more than just an
isolated period of serendipity.
And sometimes it isn't. Sometimes there's more to come.
Yet more often than not, the
Cinderella magic is transient
and fleeting. It is a flash, a
brilliant explosion, the success—and then the aftermath
and the carnage. Players leave
for personal reasons. They
graduate and begin the nine
to five routine. Perhaps they
Public Information Session
Student Housing "Hub"
You are invited to a public information session about the first student housing
"hub" (name to be determined), which will be in the vicinity of the current
Ponderosa Building. These "hubs" are a key component of the university's
long-term strategy to create additional student housing units on campus.
Monday, June 27, 2011 2:00pm - 4:00pm (drop-in)
Maple Room, Ponderosa Centre, 2071 West Mall
The "hubs" include a mix of uses including independent-style student housing, academic, informal study
space, recreation, childcare, food and beverage, convenience services, and outdoor commons.
Come learn more about this exciting academic, social and housing project.
For more information, please contact sheena.macdonald@ubc.ca.
a place of mind
get married and have kids. Regardless, they move on. And
the coach, the scouts and the
skeleton of a team that is left
behind have to pick up the bits
and start all over again.
"It's difficult," said Erdman.
"[Yet] that's the great thing
about this level. You get to actually develop players and create a relationship with them,
and it's not just on the football
field. We're helping them become good citizens and great
young men, and when you do
lose players, it's tough. It's
tough on them and it can be
tough on us, too."
Dragicevic agrees the gap
is hard to fill, but he doesn't
blame the kids. "It's tough to
build a program when players
leave for various reasons, and
sometimes they're not hockey
reasons," he said. "They're academic reasons, they're life
reasons. Sometimes they want
to pursue other things. We've
had people leave to be a fireman or a police officer, and
that's great if that's what they
aspire to do."
So for the coaches, recruiters and scouts, it's back to
square one. They work until
the summer work is done, and
then hockey or football season
starts anew and they face another type of pressure. Like all
university athletic recruiters,
Dragicevic (who has recruited
four standout players so far)
and Erdman (who has recruited an influx of new prospects)
are trying to build a dynasty, or at least build upon the
foundation already in place.
The coaches and scouts understand that teams don't begin
by winning championships on
the field, but on the sidelines
first. The work is long and wearying, but both Dragicevic and
Erdman said they draw deep
personal rewards from the
"I think that's the biggest
thing we see when we watch
these guys at 20 and then we
watch them develop and become men," said Dragicevic. "They're going to move
on with their lives and put
their degree to use and use
the contacts that they've made
through the UBC hockey program and the alumni. Those
are the things that I'm proud
Erdman, a former coach
in the CFL, said he came
back to work at the CIS level
for the very same reasons.
"That whole process is very,
very rewarding. Hopefully we can be a positive influence in a young man's
life. Football is just a sport,
but it teaches you so much
about life.
"The things that you have
to do well on a football field
to survive—you have to do
deal with a hundred different personalities all working
for a common goal, all working through a hierarchy and
working through adversity—
that's all the kinds of things
you need to do to be successful in life. So it translates ver
well. It's very rewarding."
Coaches chat during last year's football training camp. GEOFF LISTER PHOTO/THE UBYSSEY
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AMSExecutive 10/UBYSSEY.CA/CULTURE/2011.06.21
EDITOR GINNY MONACO »culture@ubyssey.ca
Robert Davidson a revivalist in Haida art community
Exhibit and lecture aim to educate viewers on the legacy of Haida art
From the baggage carousels of
YVR next to a Kwakwaka'wakw
totem pole, to Totem Park residences with names like Haida, Nootka and Salish, to the
three faced Musqueam motif
on the stairs of Irving K. Barber Library, it seems like First
Nations symbols are an integral
part of 21st century Vancouver
identity. But to what extent does
the Vancouver cultural mosaic
actually connect with the original inhabitants of this land we
call British Columbia?
On June 12 at UBC's Museum
of Anthropology (MOA), contemporary Haida artist Robert Davidson spoke about his connection to Haida art. Born in Mas-
set, a town in the archipelago of
Haida Gwaii, Davidson is, within the parameters of Anglo concepts of kinship, the great grandson of Charles and Isabel Eden-
shaw, two influential 19th century Haida artists. Their jewelry
and weavings are on display at
the MOA in an exhibit dubbed
Signed Without Signature.
In "Through the Artist's Eyes:
a conversation with Robert
Robert Davidson works carefully on a painting. He spoke at the MOA on June 12. COURTESY KENJI NAGAI
Davidson," held at the MOA in
conjuction with the Edenshaw
exhibit, Davidson explained to
a mostly grey-haired and enthusiastic audience that the Haida art form had almost disappeared thanks to the near annihilation ofthe indigenous population by European smallpox
and the repression of tradition
by Christian missionaries. It
wasn't until Haida art began to
surface in various museums
and private collections almost
a century later that Haida artists began to reclaim their past.
"What I see today is that there
are more people who understand the art form than there
were when I first started in the
late 50's, because that time period went through an incredible holocaust...there was no evidence ofthe classical art when
I was a child.
"It wasn't until I left Masset
to come to the city and go to
the museums that I was blown
away by the quality [of the art]
that was done by my ancestors...
the museums housed all the
great pieces and thanks to that
they became the new barometer for me....but when I went
home again, there was absolutely nothing."
Signed Without Signature,
combined with the work of contemporary Haida artists like Davidson, is helping to educate
the general population—or, at
the very least, the museum-going population—about the renaissance of Haida art. For Davidson, education is the cornerstone of its continuity.
"When I first started to care
there were only a handful of
argillite carvers, maybe about
ten, and three or four basket
weavers. But it was these people who helped us to reconnect
with the cultural knowledge that
"I feel that in sharing my insights and my experience it actually gets me more depth in what
I'm doing today. I feel more confident and more comfortable in
talking about it because of those
design workshops and apprenticeships. They go beyond just
doing it like this or carving it
like that; it's really about cultural knowledge." vU
How many ways are there to
skin a cat? We don't actually
know, but you could probably
write a story about it.
write for ubyssey culture | culture@ubyssey.ca      vl J-       C/ U OlOOil/Y.C
Your campus radio station
with online streaming
and podcasts
Albert Herring ready to roll
Raunchy Victorian drama from UBC Opera
"Think ofthe British, multiplied
by ten. It's pushing the limits of
humour of ridiculousness," said
Andrew Robb.
Robb's role as the title singer
in the UBC Opera Ensemble's upcoming show Albert Herring may
have been written in the early
20th century, but it certainly isn't
typical of the time.
Herring, written by Benjamin
Britten, is a comedic response
to the expectations of Victorian society. When a small English village is unable to find a
chaste woman to be crowned
May Queen, the timid greengrocer Albert is chosen to be
May King for the Spring Festival. Instead of celebrating his
newfound title, Albert embarks
on a drunken adventure, escaping his moral upbringing as he
finds his adult self.
"It's all about a young man
coming of age and finding his
own two feet and his own personality," said Nancy Hermiston,
the opera's director. "It's an interesting theme for young university students."
"The role of Albert is very real;
this situation can be placed in
modern time. The opera is society's reaction to a very odd individual, but with a humourous
perspective," said Robb. "I can
have so much fun with it, because
I'm feeding off the other characters, who are also so ridiculous."
Andrew Robb stars in Albert Herring. COURTESY UBC OPERA
Not only does Herring, whose
cast is made up entirely of UBC
students, offer a relatable story,
it is also one of the few operas
performed in English. Combining a light hearted performance
while eliminating an intimidating language barrier makes
it a perfect introduction to the
The show is also the debut
summer production for UBC
Opera, starting a Vancouver
summer opera tradition. The
recent re-opening of the newly renovated Old Auditorium allowed for a third production to
be added to the ensemble's annual lineup.
"It's a much smaller theatre
than most of our opera houses
in Canada—there is an intimacy
thatyou can really see in the detail, acting, and feel of the theatre. It has a much more intimate feeling," said Hermiston.
The early 20th century setting
and themes of intimacy in Albert
Herring complement the Old
Auditorium, bringing the com-
ing-of-age tale together with
the smaller cast, orchestra and
theatre, tl
Albert Herring runs June 23-
26 at the UBC Old Auditorium.
Tickets start at $10 and are available afwww.ubcopera.com or in-
person at the box office. 2011.06.21/UBYSSEY.CA/OPINIONS/ll
DO YOU CARE? WRITE US A LETTER»feedback@ubyssey.ca
Earlier this month, UBC students organized the
International Student Energy Summit, a global conference that brought some of the world's
leading experts in sustainability to this campus.
Those that attended the event probably received
a greater education in sustainability than any
other time they've been on campus. Which says
something about how poorly UBC has gotten its
own students excited.
In case you don't read the ever-exciting UBC
press releases, this university cares about sustainability. Like, really cares. If sustainability
were a person, UBC could be arrested for stalking. They even named a road after sustainability
to show how deep their commitment is—though
it's unconfirmed how many times UBC has poked
sustainability on Facebook.
But UBC has made real strides to be proud of. In
the last decade, they've reduced water consumption by 30 per cent, greenhouse gas intensity by
23 per cent and reduced 150,000 gigajoules per
year in thermal energy consumption.
That being said, when was the last time you
had a class that incorporated work done at UBC
about sustainability? Or saw firsthand, direct actions UBC was taking to save energy? If it's out of
sight, it's out of mind. While UBC has made great
strides in becoming more sustainable (and put
out many press releases to trumpet this) there
isn't a lot of actual evidence for students to see
in their day-to-day lives. And ifyou can't see tangible action happening in a project, how are you
going to get excited about it?
To their credit, the university understands this.
At their board meeting in Kelowna two weeks
ago, there was a robust discussion about how
they could tell their story better. If UBC is truly
going to be known as a global leader in sustainability, they need students to have just as much
enthusiasm for the project as they do. Because
if a group of students can make that happen for
one weekend, then surely a billion-dollar university can make that enthusiasm...sustainable, tl
Most of us will never walk through a war zone or
witness a revolution outside our bedroom window. Unlike much ofthe world, peace, order and
good government reign in Canada.
Which—to many—is boring.
We all understand that the riot was an awful
and destructive betrayal of our city. But it was
also an event that was interesting, captivating
and completely beyond anything most of us will
ever experience.
Even for those who just watched from the sidelines, itwas something out of footage on al-Jazeera.
The same thing that causes people to riot, destroy and cause pandemonium is what lures them
to watch: the sheer feeling of adrenaline from
participating in something beyond the bounds
of normal or acceptable behaviour.
Which makes it understandable why so many
people stuck around, or even rushed downtown,
to watch the riots.
It makes it understandable, but it certainly
doesn't make it acceptable. In the aftermath, it
has become clear that spectators as much as the
rioters and looters themselves enabled the chaos to continue.
Some cheered, others snapped photos on their
smart phones, while a large number simply ogled
at what they believed must be history.
But the masses that watched are not devoid
of responsibility. They blocked firefighters from
dousing blazing cars, paramedics from tending to
the injured and police from arresting the violent.
And they provided the rioters and looters with
the fuel they needed to keep the inferno going:
witnesses. Rioting is almost by definition a spectator sport. The rioters not only feed off of the audience, but they require it.
Those who cheered, photographed and ogled
all hold some modicum of responsibility for what
transpired. Some were there as journalists, but
even they need to question if their presence too
fueled the violence.
And although most did not come to loot, attack
or destroy, they were all brought together by the
same sickening impulse: to see a city in flames, tl
At five years old, UBC-O well on its way
Earlier this month, Stephen Toope's
speech to graduates at the Okanagan
campus compared the accomplishments of graduating students to the
road UBC-O itself has taken to get to its
fifth convocation.
As students made a decision to pursue a degree, so did "forward thinkers
in this community" work to create a university. Students worked hard to maintain a work/life balance, administrators worked to balance demands and
the campus received support from the
city of Kelowna. It wasn't exactly the seven page essay on language, social media, and "Too Asian" jokes that students
got in Vancouver, but it was something.
In fact, it wasn't exactly wrong. The
rotating carousel of construction at the
campus is about to quiet down a bit; it
won't stop, but the last couple of buildings needed to fill out the general plan
for campus will hopefully be wrapped
up by the end of summer.
What it was—a melange of architectural styles and educational concepts
tacked on to the Okanagan University College (OUC) campus that existed before UBC took over in 2006 is no
more. Next year's students will be the
first to experience UBC-O as its stewards hoped it to be. You won't have to
walk through an art gallery to get to
the health sciences classrooms, for one,
and the campus will presumably allow
faculties the space they need to grow
as communities themselves.
There are some challenges to graduating, however. The biggest problem
is with identity; the hardest for universities, because it depends entirely on
outside forces. New graduates will recognize the pitfalls. UBC-O knows what
it wants to do—graduate research—but
as it's not good enough or well known
enough at it yet to make a living, they
also have to balance itself with what
it's being paid for—teaching undergraduates. It doesn't want to admit that it's
living in its parents' house, but it can't
do anything else. (It's not a basement,
it's the "Okanagan version of UBC")
Making ends meet and solving short-
term career issues won't solve this postgraduate dilemma, though. The conflict
between research and teaching is also
found at every other university that has
ever existed, and UBC-O will find that
the more OUC fades from the region's
memory, the less people will expect it
to be a teaching university.
The challenge will be to decide on
what it does and why people should
show up in a university market that is
crowded not just globally, but in British Columbia itself. UBC Okanagan has
committed rather heavily to standing
with the family name, which means
that it must either live up to the UBC
label as an equal, or find some innovative way to get notice as a confident,
competent school that offers an understandably different product.
The new buildings will help, but like
a new graduate, our eastern cousins
have got got a lot of questions to answer
about themselves. Five years is nothing. UBC Okanagan's life is stretching
out ahead of it. "31
Andrew Bates was the editor-in-chief
of The Phoenix, UBC-O's student newspaper. He joins us this September as
senior web writer.
An open letter to Stephen Toope: Why I left UBC
On February 28, 2011, I left my job at
UBC. I loved the work that I did, I loved
the people that I served, and I was a
manager making more money than I
ever had. So why did I leave my job?
Because of how people are treated.
On July 1, 2010, UBC's central Teaching Support Centre, the place I where I
had worked for ten years, merged with
another centre on campus. I was optimistic: with a merger you always expect
changes, and I could see how our centre
could benefit from some of the potential
changes to be had from this marriage.
But what I saw and experienced over the
next six months was disheartening and
In my role, I managed graduate student programs and many ofthe people
working in my area were graduate students. From the start of the merger I
could see that they were being treated
differently. The differences were subtle; but telling.
Students lost voicemail on their phone
and were told they would get stickers
instead of real business cards. At staff
meetings, new non-student staff members were welcomed by name while student employees were introduced as "students who had joined the Centre." On the
new website, graduate student employees were not on the main staff page. I
was told that upper managementhad decided that students should be on a separate page—even though they were doing equivalent work to those posted on
the frontpage.
Most students quit speaking up in
meetings. Some started working from
home as much as possible. It became
bad enough that a colleague spearheaded
discussions with students and together
they wrote a letter outlining what treatment—what specific actions—would demonstrate to student employees at the Centre that they were valued.
Any time concerns were raised about
how people were treated, the merger
was held up as the explanation. Don't
get me wrong: transitions are tough and
changes are to be expected. But a transition shouldn't affect the respectful treatment of employees. And if a whole segment of people within an organization is
singled out in a negative way, then something is wrong.
Before I left, I went to UBC Human Resources to register my concerns. I said
"given that we have Place and Promise,
and the Focus on People Plan, and a Respectful Environment Statement—how
can this type of thing happen?" The HR
rep said, "UBC's a big place."
It's true: no one can know everything
that is going on here. But what about
when someone comes to HR, or to another support unit, specifically asking
for help? Don't we owe it to them to investigate? To shine the light on that corner of this 'big place'?
I started to wonder about what other
graduate and undergraduate student
employees had come to expect in terms
of treatment at our institution. I asked
around. I got responses like: "Yeah, I've
had stuff like that happen before."
UBC can say that we value people;
this can be spelled out in mission statements and values at various levels. But
how do we actually treat them? More importantly, what do they have to say? Do
they feel valued? When they seek help,
how do we respond?
Once we can answer these questions
with satisfaction, then we can truly claim
we are the University we say we are. _<?
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