1975, September 25: Blackacre
Blackacre: 1975, September 25
School of Law
Student newspaper of the School of Law.
' .. • SBA activities underway The Student Bar Association has met twice this year, although a regular weekly meeting time has yet to be arrived at. At the first meeting, Representative Kathy Janega's motion that all comments, criticisms and suggestions concerning registration and its procedures be sent to the Curriculwn Commit-tee, passed unanimously. At the second meeting, held last Monday evening, Represent a t i v e Jack Moran suggested the need for some type of academic counselling. The new long range course scheduling plan was enthusiastically reviewed. However, the lack of guidance, especially with respect to pr~ spective second year students, Marge Orbon - SBA Vice President New Law Journal members The Editorial Board of the Loyola Law Journal has announced that on the basis of petitions submitted, the following students have been extended an invitation to become members of the Law Journal staff: Michael Bosworth, Laura Boyer, Edmund Cranch, R o s a 1 y n Friedman, Peggy G o r d o n Louise Gross, Daniel Hartnett' Brannon Heath, Anne Jentry: Mark Joy, Cathy Kennedy, lf1argaret Orbon. Todd Smith, and Jacalyn Zimmerman. The board based its selections upon petitions submitted by each student written either on a topic selected by the board or one selected by the student and approved by the members of the board. Another petitioning period is currenUy underway. Approved topics and rules for petitioning can be picked up in the Law Journal office on the third floor of the law school. For those students interested it is suggested that they act quickly as fall petitions must be submitted no later than November 3rd. t.I. TornqUist announces Trial aids . Assistant Dean Leroy Tornquist has announced that the Law School has entered into a contract with GBIC to purchase audi~visual eqUipment for the Moot Courtroom. He said that the equipment should be delivered and installed within a month. The equipment will include two remote control cameras. One will face the judge and jury; the other will face the lawyers. There will also be audio equipment, a mixer, and a monitor. Tornquist was highly enthusiastic about the improvement. "this will be the only opportunity a student will have to actually observe himself,"he said. "Experience has shown that most students are not really aware of all the things that they are doing." Tornquist added that the replay fea tore of the equipment will allow the instructor to stop at a given point and emphasize the student's weaknesses after class, so that valuable classroom time is not wasted. He said that the trial practice program has acquired tapes from other Universities which may be played for instructional purposes. The Board of Trustees of the University has given $25,000 to the trial practice program. This will cover the $10,000 cost of the audi~visual equipment. Tornquist said that the remaining $15,000 will be used to insure the continued participation of good lawyers and judges in the Trial Practice program. He feels that an honorarium to be given to these participants is appropriate in return for the time they spend cont. p. 4 was a major concern of all the reps. Vice President Marge Orbon suggested the problem be referreO. to the Curriculwn Committee for the purpose of drafting a comprehensive counselling plan. SBA President Jerry Latherow reported on a number of items, including freshman orientation and the TGIF party at the RED GARTER. He also announced that the SBA Booksale checks are ready ~d may be picked up at the SBA office. Latherow also reported that he has spoken with Dean Murdock about the possibility of revising the fall semester calendar. The SBA would like to see the proposed 15 week semester cut back to last year's 14 week schedule. The Dean told Latherow that faculty meetings will remain closed to students, but reports of the proceedings will be made public. Students will be allowed to address the faculty occassionally on matters of special inter-est. Latherow informed the SBA that the problem of doors for the library has been delegated to the Blue Ribbon Planning Committee, which has not met since early summer, for consideration. Blackacre learned that the Dean would like to see the committee solicit advice from professional library consultants on the issues of doors, security and volwne growth. · At Monday night's meeting, Representative Moran reported that the SBA j\ppropriations Committee has met and considered the bqdget requests of Blackacre, BALSA, and t h e Committee on Women's Issues. Due to the uncertainty of available funds, however, they have been unable to draft a final proposal. The Dean assured Latherow that the SBA would r:eceive at least .!he same amount of :r;noney as they did iast year .. Normally the SBA is allowed $3 per student out of the $20 Activity and Materials fee each student pays. COMMITTEE REPORTS: The Curriculwn Committee, chaired i>y Mr. Tornquist, met three times over the swnmer to discuss this ·fall's schedule and the proposed two year course offerings. In response to SBA requests, they plan to meet again within the next two weeks to consider student feedback about .registration and the prospect of academic counselling. -The Library Committee plans to meet for the first time today. The seven member committee intends to concentrate its efforts on resolving the two most pressing prbblems currently facing the library: inadequate security and noise. They also ~ope to reevaluate the present library rules and possibly formulate some which would be more acceptable to everyone c 0 n - cerned. The Student-Faculty Relations Committee and the Academic Standards Committee have not yet met this year and have no plans to do so in the immediate future. p.s. Black©1~[f® Loyola University School of L a·w Vol. VI, No. 2 s~i)"tem ber 2f . 75 . Charles W. "Bud"Murdock a sketch Charles W. "Bud" Murdock is Loyola's new Dean of the Law School, and the brief sketch given here will acquaint you somewhat with his background. Murdock attended liT as an undergrad and Loyola as a law student. He received his J.D. in 1963 following a briliant academic career. He achieved recognition for having the highest grades in both the first year and the second year, day division. In 1962 he was awarded the President's Medallion for leadership, scholarship and service. Following the Bar Exam Murdock became an associate in the Chicago law finn ofSchiff, Hardin, Waite, Dorschel and Britton. He remained there from 1963-66. From 1966-68 Murdock was a Special Assistant States Attorney for DuPage County, lllinois. It was in 1968 that he embarked on his teaching career as a professor of law at DePaul University of Chicago. He tlien went to Notre Dame Law :School for the years 1969 through 1974. While on the faculty at·Notre Dame, Murdock became seriously involved in the area-of mental retardation. He procurred an HEW grant and established the National Center for Law and the Handicapped, a . public relations group for advocacy of the rights of the mentally handicapped. Murdock has also authored two law review articles dealing with legal problems encountered by the mentally retarded: "Civil Rights for the Mentally Retarded" published in the 1972 Notre Dame Lawyer, and "Sterilization of the Mental- Dean Murdock ly Retarded" published by the California Law Review in May, 1974,-During the spring of '74 he was a Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Califonia in Hastings. In addition to his duties as dean, Murdock has undertaken the task of writing a law review article for liT-Chicago Kent School of Law. He is also updating and rewriting a chapter in the volume " Updating and Advising Dlinois Businesses." This is in keeping with bis literary activities in his field of business and corporate law. He is the author of "Dlinois Business Corporations Annotated" and is currently teaching Corporations, . h four hour course. Next semester he will be teaching Securities. Murdock's professional reconDition has included appointment b"y the Governor of Indiana to a special committee for the study of Mental Health -Laws, and appointment by the Mayor of South Bend to the city's Air Pollution Control Board, which he also serve«! as Chairman. The Murdock family is presently residing in Evanston. Mrs. Murdock, who was a psychi; itric social worker in South Bend, is presently doing postdoctoral work in family therapy. The rest of the Murdock clan includes, 11 year old Cathy, 10 year old Mike, 8 year old Kevin and 4 ear old Sean. m.m. BLACKACRE, September 25, 1975 Page 2 Blackacre Editorials Vol. , No. 2 September 25, 1975 Ah, for tire bad old days Hey, this place is working! After returning a bit te to school this year I expected all kinds of news and or gripes to be awaiting our coverage. Imagine the shock I had when confronted with the more or less calm satisfaction which pervades the old joint now. Before elaborating on the reasons for this contentment, I'd like to point out to the first year students the reasons for my expectations. Last year was filled with news and controversy. These were filled with juicy coverage of events as the building hassels, Dean Purcell's signation and the subsequent Dean search, ather Cunningham's departure and the near tion of Mr. Tornquist, the Nat Ozmon controversy, the rather testy relations '"'"'"'""'<>1'\ the Law School and the University, and the struggles of the Legal Aid Clinic. It is a new year, and the problems and crises are gone for now. We were surprised by classrooms which exceeded most students' wildest dreams of a year ago. The Legal Aid Clinic is functional. There are no threatened resignations and in fact the vacant faculty positions have been filled. Registration was not only much smoother, but for the first time students could plan their courses beyond one semester or even one year. SBA appropriations will be made earlier this year, and while there is still some dissatisfaction with the building, most students have learned to live with it. The reasons for these situations (which by the ay makes it much harder for us to find exciting, controversial news) are many and are probat>ly not all obvious. Certainly the student activism of the past two years has been instrumental in effecting a change in the University's position toward the law school. The University itself has bent to reassess their relationship with us, but the greatest single catalyst behind the change has been Dean Murdock. It was at his impetus that the classrooms were redesigned; in fact, he even directed the architect in the practicalities of design. He has been readily accessible to students and while former Dean Purcell partially laid some of the groundwork, Dean Murdock has implemented the Legal Aid Clini~, the new registration process, the two year curriculum outline, the recent staff changes and the expanded legal writing format. He is off to a highly admirable beginning. And although good news and positive reporting may not be as interesting, we will get by happily if that is all we do this year. m.m. BLACKACRE statement of p olicy As BLACKACRE enters another year of publication, we are more confident than ever in its ability to serve as a vital communicator of information and ideas within our community. We have been encouraged by the growing participation of students, faculty and staff in the BLACKACRE effort. C.W.I. announces new format The Committee on Women's Issue has re-organized from a loosely-structured group focusing on issues within the law school to a group which will operate not only with a more defined structure, but is also addressing itself to issues which extend beyond the school walls. The Committee is planning a number of activities which are open to all membe~ of the law school community as well as other interested persons. This year, the Committee is introducing a Forum Series, consisting of five forun, one each in October, November, February, March and April The October forum will address itself to "Women in Law Firms." It will be conducted by four speakers, both women and men, who will present information on the present acceptance of women in law firms and on the problems which women encounter in gaining employment and in practice with the firms. The one and a half hour forum will include time for questions and discussion. In November, the forum will present, "Women in Litigation - Criminal and Civil" and will follow a similar format. classes, anyone who is interested in working with any of the activities, would like to vote in the elections, has a suggestion, or would like further information on the Committee or any of its activities, please call Susan Payne, 243-2532, Reita Diehl, 76~-o687, Peggy Herbert, 328-3181 or Kathleen Malloy, 274-2751 or 541-0000. Elections for the offices of President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer will also be held at the meeting. Nominations for these offices are now open and will close on Monday evening, September 29. Nominations may be made by writing the name of the person and the office on a piece of paper and Possible topics for the spring forums include post J .D. studies, legal aspects of discrimination suits, and potential implications of ERA as a constitutional amendment. Kathy Malloy - CWI Activist These proposals, as well as an additional list of possible activities of the Committee, will be discussed at a general meeting to be held on Wednesday, October 1st, from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. Since the time for this meeting necessarily conflicts with some The Committee is also making arrangements for anyone interested in attending the annual Mid-West Regional Women and the Law Conference to be held in St. Louis on October 24-26. More information on the conference is posted on the committl e's bulletin board, and further arrangements will be made at the meeting. •• BALS~ recept1on set for Saturday Deborah J.Turner Treasurer, City-Wide BALSA On the 27th of September , 1975, City-Wide BALSA will sponsor a "September Happening" as its first a nnual fall event. The program will consist of a cocktail reception at which student guests will be able to mingle with noted members of the legal pr ofession, including faculty members of participating law schools. The purpose of the program is to provide minority law students, particularly first year students, with an opportunity to become acqua inted with each other , some of the prominent black members of our legal community, and the faculty members of their respective law schools. The entire Loyola Law School faculty has been invited, and of course, an open invitation extends to all students. The reception will be followed by a party, complete with a D.J . and refreshments. The entire event will be hosted by the Loyola chapter of BALSA , in the President's Lounge of thePierre Marquette Center, from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. • Nate Howse - BALSA President placing it in the marked envelope on the Committee's bulletin board which is located in the student lounge of the law building. All persons who are interested in holding office and can assume the responsibilities of that office are encouraged to nominate themselves. k.m. B--ball, V-sball plans Through past experience, we at BLACKACRE have learned an important fact of life. We have 1--------- ------ ------ --l neither the time nor the ability to make If you find the rigors and mental stress of academic life too much to bear , try putting a little exercise in your life. John "Cue Ball Face'' Cushing is Commissioner of the Lewis Towwers 4-man basketball league and he encourages both teams and individuals to sign up on the sheets posted on the bulletin boards. He will place any "free agents" on a team. Games are usually played in the late afternoons but the schedule is flexible to .meet time demands. Challengers will pnce again be gunning for the Chicago Balls, Champs for the past two years. BLACKACRE everything we hope it to be. Only through the continued participation of students, faculty, and staff, can BLACKACRE best serve the Law School community. We need your ideas, your opinions, your feedba ck, and your news. Our mailbox is on the second floor in the faculty reception area. Below is a formal statement of our policy. We urge you to join the BLACKACRE effort. For our part, we will try our damnedest to put everything together every two weeks. BLACKACRE isn't always perfect, as you may already realize, but it's the product of our strong commitment to it, because we think its important for people to communicate. jf Editorial Policy BLACK.ACRE exists to serve the Loyola University of Chicago School of Law community. Members of this community as well as other interested persons are encouraged to submit material for publication. The opinions expressed in BLACK.ACRE are those of the editor.s, authors or contributors a nd are not presented as ·the official position foe either the law school or the university adminis tration. Because honesty, integrity and firthrightness are essential to genuine communication a nd -because they are traits which lawyers must cultivate and the law must support, all material submitted must best the name of the author or artist. The editors reserve the right to edit material in light of first amendment requirements for purposes of economy and fitness for print. Editors James Faught, Thomas Leahy Michael McLaren Assistant Editor Peggy Scanlan Also beginning soon will be volleyball games, played in the 16th floor gym at Lewis Towers. Even if there are not a sufficient number of teams to form a league, there will be games scheduled for those who sign up on the sheets posted on the basement bulletin board. It is expected that such star jocks as Louise Gross, T.C. Woodward, Pat Deady and Larry Kalevitch will return for action this season. Kathy Janega, recipient of many MVP votes one year ago, is recovering from an oij season injury and her status is still doubtful. m.m. • . BLACKACRE, September 25, 1975 Page~ Qtoltn'a Qtornrr Jerry meets the press A hush fell over the assembled reporters, correspondents, and writers as the President began his first press conference after delivering his State of the School Address. President Latherow was visibly distressed as he entered the press room--the third floor men's john. His administration 1 had, by all acco~ts, rece11tly come under extreme pressure from various dissident groups in the citizenry. The questioning was unusually tough as President Latherow has normally- been accorded a modicum of conviviality. Q: Mr. President, what is your most recent pr oposal to increase energy sources for the school? The Pres.: As you all are aware, the energy levels of the school tend to vary depending upon the day of the week and the proximity to finals. My advisors have indicated to me that the largest source of energy comes from at least one identifiable source: Pippins .I don't anticipate a shortage of this foreign supply. However, in an effort to make Loyola self-sufficient, I've requested the SBA to begin "Operation Independence." Briefly, it would involve passing legislation that would establish a small bar in the Moot Court room. A joint legislative-executive operation of the bar. I urge the SBA to pass this legislatioa so as to enable Loyola to maintain adequate sources of previous energy for themselves and their successors. Q: Mr. President, it's been said by a source close to you that one of your better qualities is your candor. To what do you attribute this unique asset? The Pres: I believe that it's due to my humble beginnings in the small Illinois farming community and a sincere belief in the razor-blading integrity of the student body. However, the honeymoon is over. I mean those recently published photos of me in the shower go beyond my well-documented candor. Q: In the light of the recent disclosures of · illegal and highly questionable activities of the CIA, how do you view the problems of domestic security? The Pres: Our intelligence is often times spotty and insufficient, particularly around final exam time. However, I do feel that some eff!>rt must be directed to stop the razorblading of library books, the stealing of library rna terials, eating in the library, 'and cheating on finals. It's time for us to get our own house in order. To enable my administration to function effectively, I have appointed a one man intelligence bureau consisting of Mr. Alfred Kulys to erradicate the vermin that are undermining our democratic _institutions. ---·· 0) -c e 8 ! d Caught Clnrlng one of bls weekly press meetings, Jerry Latherow washes his hands of another dirty issue. SEPTEMBER 27th .. PIPPINS PRESENTS Q; Is detente with foreign communist regimes still possible in light of past developments? The Pres: Obviously your question i~ directed to DePaul. The answer is yes., In spite of the fact they have "stolen" some of our professors through clandestine operations, I believe that increased trade through law books, Gilberts and case notes can lead to a closer working relationship with their government. To encourage increased trade between our two schools, I have established an executive committee which will attempt to set up commercial trading programs. I anticipaJ;e that our first sale will involve grain .. neutral grain spirits, that is. Q: Mr. President, are you in favor of legislation banning the so-called ' "Saturday night specials?" The Pres: I assume you are referring to those dangerous, indiscriminant F's that profssors, late on Saturday nights, give out. Yes, I am opposed to these. The use of Saturday night specials is increasingly dangerous to the psychological health of the students. Q: The unemployment figures just released indicate that this still is a critical problem What do you propose to do about it? The Pres: I realize that equal employment opportunities should be made available to lawyers regardless of race, religion, sex, grades, or school activities. In the best Chicago tradition, I have urged the SBA to make available certain funds to use in bribing law firms to hire Loyola graudates. Q: What has your administration done to fight increasing inflation? The Pres: The inflation in law school costs is distressing. I have proposed a progres~ive change in the school curriculum to off-set the effects of increased priCes. The Sec. of the Treasury has proposed that:-Criminal l..aw: redtK:ed from a tw(} semester course to one. With the decreased distinction between criminal and non-criminal (Richard Nixon, Jimmy Hoffa, John Connally, etc.) this course IS oecorrung moperance and archaic. - Fed. Income tax: eliminated. As the welfare state incresases, our federal tax rates will soon be 100 per cent of our incomes,--thereby eliminating any need for tax l.l!.ws. Until then, H & R Block can be re1ained cheaply. Civil Procedure: eliminated at least during l~w school. Since it takes three years to get a trial date in Chicago, what does anyone need civil procedure for immediately? It can be taken inexpensively over three years by correspondence course. -Securities RegUlation: eliminated depending on the condition of the stock market. With the way the market is; now, who'd want to buy stock anyway? - Trial practice: extensively curtailed. There are enough shows about lawyers on TV for anyone watching them to learn how to conduct a trial. The elimination of these various courses should reduce law school about a semester, thereby enabling students to realize a savings of over $1,000. Q: Has anyone approached you concerning your administration's intention to establish a library for our past President? The Pres: Yes, I have been asked to. establish the MacCauley Memorial Library. In fact, Mr. MacCauley requested ·this. The past few months have caused him and his family great suffering (as .the bar exam have caused anyone who took it). It seems that he needs a job· and is willing to be head librarian if we will locate it in Key Biscayne and give him back those tapes of the SBA meetings ... Ladies and gentlemen, thank you and good day. Applause. A LAW SCHOOL IT'S FIRST ANNUAL PARTY FREE CHA M P AG NE $.75 $.40 .. • FAVORITE for good eating 810 N. Wabash BLACKACRE, September 25, 1975 Page 4 .PROFile: From firm to forum women." She feels that women at Loyola don't feel particularly uncomfortable because of the greater percentage enrolled. "in that way I think they're fortunate." Although conceding that attitudes about women in the law school environment seem to have changed, Ms. McCallister is not so quick to endorse the notion that women have been as readily accepted into practice. She feels · that the difficulties which women face today are largely intangible. The insecurities attendant to being in a small minority; the fact that some people would rather not work with a woman; and the extra time and effort that a woman must expend to " prove herself" are all factors that she believes make the practice of law a bit more difficult for a woman. Given her success m tne private law firm, and her admis- Ann McCallister usually takes department of the Chicago firm sion that she liked practicing a bus to school. From the time of Mayer, Brown, and Platt. law, the question naturally a-she leaves her near northside Born in Fort Wayne, Indiana, rises: why would she choose to apartment, until she enters her she quickly dispells the tendency give it up for a teaching career? second floor office, few would to bill her as the "farm girl made She acknowledges that it was a suspect that she is a member of a good" by assuring us that she big decision but says that she law school faculty. As such, she has no immediate agrarian ties. enjoys research and looks for-joins a small group of faculty She attended Vanderbilt Univer- ward to more personal contact members who are, by their sity where she majored in Eng- with students. "I've had the appearance, indistinguishable lish. From there she went on to thought of teaching in the back of from their students. However Indiana Law School in Bloom- my mind for some time," she most similarities end at physical ington, Indiana. She readily stated. "I thought maybe I'd get appearance because since she admits that her law school more personal satisfaction out graduated from Indiana Univer- experience at Indiana differed of teaching" As for the discrep-sity Law School in 1970, she has greatly from what women today ancy in salaries between a established an enviable legal experience. "I envy the women position in a law firm, and on a career. now in class," she said, " law school faculty, she said, Before joining the faculty this because when I went to law "Money was not a very impor-fall, Ms. McCallister clerked for school there was only one other tant factor in the decision. a judge in the Northern District woman. To me it was terrifying Whether I work in a firm.~ or of Indiana, worked two years for because I hadn't been in that here: it's something you spend a a Wall Street firm, and spent the type of situation. When I good part of your day or your .,la_s_t tw_o....;:y_.ea. r s _in_ th_e_li_ti;i;;g~a-ti_o_n _;gr_a_d_ua_ted...;.,_th_e_r_e_w_e_r_e_a_b_ou_t_te_n_, weekend on. This was something that I really wanted to enjoy doing. To a certain point, money isn't going to make it more satisfying." Suggestions ter; last year the tenperature in the halls hovered around 84 degrees. She admits that although the first few weeks of her new career have been enjoyable, they have not been without their valleys. But she rec!bgnizes that difficulties were something to be expected, as one would expect difficulties in any new job. Her commitment to her teaching extends beyond the time she spends at 41 E. Pearson. She says that she devotes a good deal of time on weekends to reading and preparing for her classes. Ms. McCallister says she is looking forward to teaching summer school and conducting smaller classes. "The large classes make it difficult to talk and meet the students." Although she seems stimulated and challenged by her new career, one detects a strong commitment to her home life and her husband, an executive for an advertising agency. "It's just as well," she injects, " that there aren't two lawyers in one family!" Upon close scrutiny, though Ms. McCallister betrays an unmistakable fondness for plants. She has two plants on the window ledge of her otttce that, although small now, appear to have the potential to envelope the entire second floor. She speaks knowledgeably about the proper methods of caring for plants, and has made reference to "Jamaican Gardens" in Skokie, which is Mecca for plant lovers in the know. She says she has several plants at home. AUIIU\I!;UWe DOt inquire 88 to whether she spoke to her plants or not, we suspect that she does ... all plant people do. With this in mind, we would remind students who wish to talk to Ms. McCallister not to be put off by the sound of voices coming from ~er office. Go ahead and knock on her door. Chances are you won't be interrupting anybody but the plants. jf This will be .a regular column featuring suggestions regarding the quality of the law. school environment. Any suggestions students have should be placed in the Blackacre mailbox or pinned to the first floor bulletin board. 3) How about carpeting the floor of the new terraced rooms? 4) How about the first floor library attendant answering the phone? FREE CHECKING 1) How about a dollar bill changer somewhere at school, either near the copier or in the student lounge? 2) With winter approaching, why doesn't someone from the Uiw School ask that the heat not be overdone at MarQuette Cen- 5) Why not get some library doors? 6) Couldn't we somehow get a nicer student lounge; maybe in Marquette Center? Library Mr. Alfred Kulys, head law librarian, has announced the following schedule will be in effect: Monday - Friday All Library Areas: 8:30A.M. - 10:00 P.M. First Floor Only: 7:30A.M. - ll:OOP.M. Saturday Sunday 9:00A.M. - 4:00 P.M. Noon - 10:00 P.M. 9:00 A.M. - 4:00 P .M. Noon- 10:00 P.M. on the program, and the "out ot pocket" costs incurred. He revealed plans to use professional actors and actresses as witnesses. He believes that Ws will constitute a major impr ovement in the program. Their compensation will be taken from the remaining funds, as will the cost of maintaining the operating of the audio-visual equipment. jf • on the Magnificent Mile at Welter Tower Bank • TRUST& SAVINGS No service charge, when you keep at least $100 in your checking account. or $300 in any regular Water Tower Savings account. Either way your checking account is FREE. Best buv on the Avenue. Member FDIC. All Deposits insured up to $40,000. We'll be looking for you at the Water Tower Bank, in the middle of the Magnificent Mile, 2 f loors ofbanking . El)t rance on Superior St reet. Open Saturdays 9 A.M. to 1 P.M. d.V ~ Water Tower Bank 717 NORTH M ICHIGAN AVE. 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