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USG may back mandatory meal plan


Chris Atwood / THE STATE PRESS
Government Relations Director for Undergraduate Student Government Ed Hermes and Vice President Corinne Widmer sort through the pros and cons of a proposed mandatory meal plan Monday.
While the Undergraduate Student Government doesn't like the mandatory meal plan as it was proposed in September, the group may support a cheaper alternative that incorporates student input.

"We believe that the existing meal plan is seriously flawed," said USG President Yaser Alamoodi. At $2,600 for the cheapest plan, the main objection is the cost, Alamoodi said. "There are serious concerns in regards to the burden the meal plan leaves students with," he said.

Court gets day at ASU

Arizona Superior Court visited ASU Monday morning as more than 200 first-year law students watched real-life court proceedings in the College of Law's Great Hall.

The attorneys for two civil cases argued motions for summary judgments -- a statement from the judge that a decision can be made without going to trial.

Student regent nominees selected

The search for the new Arizona Board of Regents' student regent advanced Saturday as the selection committee narrowed the applications down to three nominees.

The candidates, Brian McNamara, a graduate student, and Ed Hermes and Hayley Ivins, both undergraduates, were forwarded to the governor's office Monday where they will be reviewed and interviewed before a final selection is made.
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SPORTS

Football: So many problems, little time

Maybe it's because the games against USC and LSU were so close, or maybe it was because of the easy time had against Northwestern and Oregon State.

But somewhere along the line, the ASU football team got a big head. And as a result, the one-time BCS Bowl aspirants now need to finish with three wins in its last four games to go to any bowl game this season.
SPORTS

Men's Golf: Swede adjusts to changing pin locations and climates

Squinting from the sun, Niklas Lemke lines up a long putt through the afternoon shadows on the practice green at the ASU Karsten Golf Course.
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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

ASU Art Museum to showcase American Indian art

The ASU Art Museum is reviving 10 treasured works from its permanent collection for an exhibit honoring American Indian art.

The exhibit, which coincides with the American Indian Art Studies Association Conference in Scottsdale this week, will feature mixed-media pieces by renowned Native American artist and activist Juane Quick-To-See Smith today through Jan. 28.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Finding Shelter

On any given night, there are 3,000 homeless men, women and children roaming the streets of Maricopa County, searching for a place to spend the night. For one night, I was among 30 women who found refuge in a temporary shelter.
ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Local Limelight: Q&A with The Cover Up

The Cover Up has been together more than two years, touring the West Coast for the first time earlier this year. Members include vocalist Joe Cotela, drummer Matt Reinhard, guitarists Steve Siminski and Marc Hernandez (aka "Spank"), and bassist Justyn Sena. They took time out of practice to chat with SPM last week about run-ins with police, part-time jobs and body image.
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