UNC Disorientation Guide 2006 - Part 1

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Title

UNC Disorientation Guide 2006 - Part 1

Date

2006

Place

Chapel Hill, North Carolina

extracted text

Reorientations...

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Local Economies

3

This kind of knowledge economy works through university-corporate
partnerships based on commercial cutting-edge scientific achievements,
corporate management and profit-driven discoveries, as well as the creation of a
precarious work-force.

Orange County Rape Crisis Center
www.ocrcc.org
825-A Estes Dr.
Chapel Hill, NC
(919) 968-4647
24 Hour Crisis Hotline: (866) WE LISTEN
Planned Parenthood Chapel Hill
1765 Dobbins Dr
Chapel Hill, NC 27515
(919) 942-7762
www.plannedparenthood.org

Gender and Labor at UNC Chapel Hill

SEEDS (South Eastern Efforts Developing
Sustainable Spaces, Inc.)
www.seedsnc.org
Books:
(919) 683-1197
4
Internationalist Books
www.internationalistbooks.org

11

7

Nice Price Books
(919) 929-6222

12

8

The Skylight Exchange
(919) 933-5550

Boiling Point
boilingpoint.unc.edu

Labor

Student Organizations:

Student Action with Workers (SAW)
www.uncsolidarity.org
Meetings: Wednesdays 8pm: Alumni Hall 313A

Carrboro Community Radio
WCOM – 103.5 FM
communityradio.coop
Independent Weekly
www.indyweek.com

Community Organizations:

Farm Labor Organizing Committee (FLOC)
www.floc.com
4357 Highway 117 South,
Dudley, NC 28333
(919) 731-4433

North Carolina IndyMedia
nc.indymedia.org

Jobs with Justice
www.jwj.org
1325 Massachusetts Avenue NW Suite 200
Washington, DC 20005
(202) 393-1044

Students

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African-American

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Full
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A Currency for the Local Area

Housing:
20

Ackland Art Museum
www.ackland.org

Community Realty
communityrealtync.com
(919) 932-1990

18

21

15

Varsity Theater
(919) 966-5736

Club Nova Thrift Shop
(919) 967-6985

Weaver Street Realty
www.weaverstreetrealty.com
(919) 929-5658

Transportation:

16

Nightlight Bar and Club
nightlight.dyss.net

19

Second Friday Art Walk
www.2ndfridayartwalk.com

International Politics
Student Organizations:

A People’s History of
UNC Chapel Hill

s

ack
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Amnesty International
www.unc.edu/amnesty

B

Where does
your water
come from?

Student Organizations:

Black Student Movement (BSM)
www.unc.edu/student/orgs/bsm
Meetings: Wednesdays 5:30pm Student Union Auditorium

Community Organizations:

Feminist Student United (FSU)
www.unc.edu/fsu

North Carolina Citizens for Transportation Alternatives
www.nccta.org
North Carolina Conservation Network
www.ncconnet.org
112 S. Blount St.
Raleigh, NC 27601
(919) 857-4699
North Carolina Sustainable Energy Association (NCSEA)
www.ncsustainableenergy.org/
P.O. Box 6465,
Raleigh, NC 27628-6465
(919) 832-7601
North Carolina Waste Awareness and Reduction Network
(WARN)
www.ncwarn.org
P.O. Box 61051, Durham, NC 27715-1051
(919) 416-5077

American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of North Carolina
www.acluofnorthcarolina.org

org

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Coalition for Peace with Justice
www.peace-with-justice.org
PO 2081
Chapel Hill, NC 27515
International Solidarity Movement–North Carolina Chapter
ismnc.blogspot.com

Gay Lesbian Bisexual Transgender - Straight Alliance (GLBTSA)
www.unc.edu/glbtsa
MASALA
www.unc.edu/masala

National Lawyers Guild of North Carolina
www.ncnlg.org

Jews for a Just Peace North Carolina
www.jfajpnc.org

Organization for African Students’ Interests and Solidarity (OASIS)
www.unc.edu/oasis

North Carolina Justice Center
www.ncjustice.org
224 S. Dawson St
Raleigh, NC 27601
(919) 856-2570

North Carolina Peace Action
www.ncpeaceaction.org
P.O. Box 10384
Raleigh NC 27605
(919) 469-0831

North Carolina Smart Growth Alliance
www.ncsmartgrowth.org
205 West Main Street, Suite 211
Carrboro, NC 27510
(919) 928-8700

North Carolina Peace and Justice Coalition
www.ncpeacejustice.org

North Carolina Voters for Clean Elections
www.ncvce.org
P.O. Box 10402
Raleigh, NC 27605
(919) 933-8583

Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom
(WILPF)–Triangle Chapter
www.trianglewilpf.org

Community Organizations:
Equality NC
www.equalitync.org
PO Box 28768
Raleigh, NC 27611
(919) 829-0343

National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP) North Carolina
naacpncnetwork.org

Resources:

Office of LGBTQ Student Life
lgbtq.unc.edu
CB# 5100, 01 Steele Building
Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27599
LGBTQ Center: Room 10
(919) 843-5376
Sonja Haynes Stone Center for Black Culture and History
ibiblio.org/shsbch
150 South Road
Chapel Hill, NC 27599
(919) 962-9001

Israeli Committee Against House Demolitions (ICAHD)–USA
www.icahdusa.org

People of Faith Against the Death Penalty
www.pfadp.org
110 W. Main St., Suite 2-G
Carrboro, NC 27510
(919) 933-7567

Resources:

Peace 1st
www.geocities.com/peace1st_org

Umbrella Organizations
Student Organizations:
Campus Y
campus-y.unc.edu

Students United for a Responsible
Global Environment (SURGE)
www.surgenetwork.org
105 West Main Street
Carrboro, NC 27510
(919) 960-6886

Carolina Student Legal Services
www.unc.edu/student/orgs/sls

Community Organizations:

UNC

Raleigh
Triassic Basin

Eons later, the Euro-African continent and North America collided, forming the supercontinent Pangaea. They collided with such force, a mountain range pushed
up between them. These mountains were higher than the Himalayas; wider than Tennessee and North Carolina combined; and are now called the Appalachians.
The rocks in these mountains, through pressure and heat, became most of what is today’s local bedrock.

Gender and Diversity sources: www.ais.unc.edu/ir/ir_factbook
and the US Census

Carolina Interfaith Taskforce on Central America (CITCA)
www.citca.org
(919) 856-9468

Democracy North Carolina
www.democracy-nc.org
105 West Main Street
Carrboro, NC 27510
(919) 967-9942

The Geologic History of “The Hill”

Where does it go?

Community Organizations:

Carolina National Organization for Reform of Marijuana Laws
(NORML)
carolinanorml.blogspot.com

Community Organizations:

Carolina Hispanic Association (CHISPA)
www.unc.edu/student/orgs/chispa/main.html
Meetings: Tuesdays 6pm, Student Union 3205

Friends of Bolin Creek
www.bolincreek.org

oli

Campaign to End the Death Penalty
www.unc.edu/student/orgs/cedp

Civil Rights

Student Environmental Action Committee (SEAC)
www.unc.edu/seac

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r
nC

Campaign to End the Cycle of Violence (CECV)
end.the.cycle@gmail.com

Student Organizations:

A few million years later, in the time of the dinosaurs, Pangaea split, creating the Atlantic Ocean. Some of the proto-Appalachian Mountains extend into the
Euro-African continent and are now in Europe and Scandinavia. This spreading tension created cracks which quickly filled with sediment from the eroding
mountains. The Triassic basins of the East coast are a record of this stretching. One of them is found just east of Chapel Hill, on the way to Raleigh, and many early
dinosaur fossils have been found there.
As the continents moved apart, the proto-Appalachians eroded away producing the mountainous western part of the state, the Piedmont, and the coastal plain. If
the polar ice caps were to melt, the new coastline would be just east of Raleigh.

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Why?
A local currency fosters
support for unique local
economies, reduces
environmental damage by
reducing the distance
between producers and
consumers and builds
community through
interaction of local people.
www.ncplenty.org

Weaver Community Housing
Association
www.coophousingunc.org
(919) 969-7410

ReCYCLEry (COOP)
www.recyclery.info
(919) 932-1335

Long before the earliest fossils formed on Earth, a mountain range rose up and eroded away again leaving thousands of feet of sediment, sand, silt, and mud, which
collected and hardened to form many of the local rocks of today. While enormous volcanoes were erupting over what is now Virginia, hot magma welled up below
North Carolina and cooled near the surface to form granite intrusions. Over millions of years, the softer rocks around them eroded away to create Chapel “Hill”.

M
Assistant
Professors

NC Plenty

PTA Thrift Shop
www.ptathriftshop.com
(919) 942-6565

14

Rd.

St.

17

Student Organizations:

pa
nic
As
ian
N
Am ativ
eri e
can

NativAfrican-Am
e Am
ericanerican

y
ule
cCa

Thrift Stores:

Environment

His

400

Fixed Term

M

The geologic history of Chapel Hill reaches significantly far back in time.

Asian

200

.
Ave
n
ro
me

Sizl Gallery
www.sizlgallery.com
(919) 960-0098

PlayMakers Repertory Company
www.playmakersrep.org
(919) 962-7529

White

600

0

Na African-Americ
an
tiv
eA
m
er
ica
n

Staff

As
i
Am Nat an
i
eri ve
ca
n

Faculty

Other

n
ia
As
ic
an
sp
Hi

EPA Non-Faculty
Staff

Dirty South Improv
www.dsicomedytheater.com

Piedmont Biofuels Cooperative
www.biofuels.coop
4783 Moncure-Pittsboro Rd
Moncure, NC 27559
(919) 321-8260

White

SPA
Staff

th
Sou

13

Local Progressive Organizations

Alternative Media

State of North Carolina

Graduate/
Professional

Cat’s Cradle
www.catscradle.com
(919) 967-9053

The Boomarket
(919) 929-7264

White

Undergraduate

10

6

Peoples Channel
www.thepeopleschannel.org

African-American

UNC Campus

Domestic Politics and Law

Diversity at UNC Chapel Hill

2000

The ArtsCenter
www.artscenterlive.org
(919) 929-2787

19

Student Action with Farmworkers (SAF)
cds.aas.duke.edu/saf
1317 W. Pettigrew St.
Durham, NC 27705
(919) 660-3652

4000

9

The Bookstore

Women

6000

Arts:

5

8000

0

South Greensboro St.

Spence’s Farm
www.spencesfarm.com
(919) 968-8581

12

7

Ca

tle C
reek

To learn more:
“The Precarious Lexicon/Dictionary”: a glossary of what you need to know as a member of a precarious society
www.sindominio.net/karakola/precarias/lexicon.htm
“the first stuttering…” A great explanation of how to live and fight the precarious life
www.sindominio.net/karakola/precarias/balbuceos-english.htm

Low-cost and some No-cost services available through the
Personal Services Division
Low-Cost Health Insurance for Children via
NC Family Health Resource Line at 1-800-367-2229.

9

Maple View Farms
www.mapleviewfarm.com
(919) 967-6842

Health

Orange County Health Dept Personal Health Services Division
www.co.orange.nc.us/health/pers.htm
Southern Human Services Center
2501 Homestead Road
Chapel Hill, NC 27516
Phone (919) 968-2022

21

Main St.
10

4

13

17

Carolina Farm Stewardship Association
www.carolinafarmstewards.org
(919) 542-2402

The Triangle Region is being exported as a development model to other parts of
the world. While France was in the throes a national crisis during the suburban
riots of 2005, the creation of "competition hubs" was being discussed, the main
example being given was the Research Triangle Park in North Carolina.

3

18

Really Free Market
www.carrboro.com/reallyreallyfreemarket

Carrboro Community Health Center
(919) 942-8741
301 Lloyd St
Carrboro, NC 27510

Ask about your student debt as an Undergrad, your health coverage as an adjunct
professor, your overtime as a cafeteria worker, your vacation time from the
laboratory work….
This is the other side of the Knowledge Economy.

10000

Carrboro Town Commons:
Carrboro Farmers Market
www.carrborofarmersmarket.com
(919) 932-1641

8, 16

1

Weaver St.

2

Resources:

If I get sick, can I pay my doctor?
If I get pregnant, can I keep my job?
Will I make it through the summer without falling into even more debt?
If I request my overtime pay, could I be fired?
If I complain about health/safety conditions will my immigration/work visa be
revoked or not renewed?
If I’m harassed by a professor- can I tell someone or will I be penalized?
If my lab supervisor doesn’t get a grant, can I be fired?
Can I make it through school without ten years or more of debt to follow?

Men

2

Weaver Street Market
www.weaverstreetmarket.com
(919) 929-0010

Ca

Bat





1

14

ve.
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Food:

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ron
me

mb

A closer look at Precarity forces us to examine the guts of our university, the larger region
it inhabits and our own lives, asking: Are my rights being protected? How stable or secure
is my situation?

“Where the minds of the world meet” reads the logo of RTP. Founded in 1959,
the board of directors managing RTP includes university and college
administrators as well as executives of global corporations. According to its
website, RTP is the largest Research and Development Park in the country and
over 80% of its employees work for multinational corporations such as IBM and
GlaxoSmithKline. Executives, researchers in lab coats, food service workers and
cleaning staff, are part of the varied workforce that share this space, though they
rarely cross paths. It is called “The Triangle,” referring to the three pillars of
Research & Development in the area: UNC-Chapel Hill, Duke University and
North Carolina State University. Other area universities are proudly advertised
as assets for their research and workforce to serve this corner of the global
economy. The power and influence of RTP in the regional and state economies
leads to the outgrowth of corporate research offices and projects on the
university campuses themselves. The Centennial Campus at NCSU is a prime
example, where company offices are across the hall from university professors.

11

lin

u
Col

Precarity is a way of understanding what common traits a member of the Housekeeping
staff, a Teaching Assistant, and an Undergrad work-study may share.

20

5

d.
ill R

Precarity can mean some good things, a lot of bad things, and a bunch of ambivalence.

6

nk
Fra

St.

ritt M

As a member of the UNC community and a Triangle resident in one of the world’s most
famous R&D parks; you are in a testing ground for the knowledge economy and its
precarious underbelly.

Fair Trade Coffee

Ros

St.

Mer

Precarity is associated with the type of work conditions set up and spread by:
-Service industries: chain-stores & chain-restaurants such as Wal-Mart, McDonald’s
and Starbucks
-Knowledge economy- anchored in Research and Development (R&D) Parks,
Information Technology industries, and Universities

Research Triangle Park (RTP) is…

ry
ma

e

.
St
ain

Precarity means a lack of security or stability in life, and it refers to the entire gamut of
experiences such as: temp work, retail, day labor, SLJs (S***ty Little Jobs) in a fast-food
joint. These positions share a lack of health insurance, piled up debts just to meet basic
needs, difficulty finding adequate housing and transportation, and more. These
precarious conditions are increasing, making it a challenge for people to match their
hopes for life with their reality.

Bike Shops

M

If the answer is yes to any of the above, then you’ve heard about PRECARITY.

t.
hS
eig
Ral

Certain consumer choices can help keep economic value in
the area and create equitable trade relations elsewhere

Precarity is…
Have you heard of Day Labor? Have you ever had a temp job? Does your partner, or any
of your friends, lack health insurance? Are you juggling debts, bills, and still needing to
take out another loan just to get through school? Do you know someone working at
Wal-Mart?

15

Institute for Southern Studies
www.southernstudies.org
PO Box 531
Durham, NC 27702
(919) 419-8311
North Carolina Council of Churches
www.nccouncilofchurches.org
1307 Glenwood Ave., Suite 156
Raleigh, N.C. 27605-3256
(919) 828-6501
Silk Hope Catholic Worker House
3355 Woody Store Rd.
Siler City, North Carolina 27344
(919) 663-4334
Southerners on New Ground (SONG)
www.southnewground.org
PO Box 268
Durham, NC 27702
(919) 667-1362

A Few of Your Constitutional Rights
To Cut Out and Carry
Courtesy of Carolina Student Legal Services Inc.

www.unc.edu/student/orgs/sls

KNOW YOUR RIGHTS:

KNOW YOUR RIGHTS

IF STOPPED BY POLICE:

IF STOPPED BY POLICE WHILE
DRIVING:

1. RE MAIN SILENT. You are not required
to answer questions. Think “UNC”: “Uh, No
Comment.”
2. DO NOT CONSENT TO A SEARCH. If
police request to search your person or
belongings, state clearly, for the offi cer and
witnesses to hear,
“I do not consent to a search.”
3. DO NOT PHYSICALLY RE SIST A
SEARCH. If the offi cer proceeds to search
you or your belongings, repeat “I do not
consent to a search.” (If the search is not
lawful, it can be suppressed, even if they find
contraband.)
4. DO NOT RESIST AN ARR ES T. Remain
silent. Remain calm. NEVER physically
resist a police offi cer.
5. IF ARR ESTED: State clearly, for the
offi cer and any witnesses to hear, “I am going
to remain silent.” Then RE MAIN SILENT.

1. YOU MUS T display your driver’s license
upon an offi cer’s request.

F
O
L
D
H
E
R
E

2. YOU MUS T write your name (for the
purpose of identification) upon an offi cer’s
request.
3. YOU MUS T provide your name and
address (and the name and address of the
auto’s owner) upon an offi cer’s request.
4. If the offi cer believes you have consumed
alcohol, you MUST SUBMIT to a
breathalyzer test or your license WILL BE
REVOKED. (YOU HAVE THE RIGHT TO
REFUSE the breathalyzer, but the legal
consequences include the revocation of your
NC driver’s license.) You have a right to
contact an attorney for advice.
5. You may be asked to perform dexterity
tests, but you are NOT REQUIRED to do so.
There are NO formal legal penalties for
refusing to do so.

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