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Most Popular Can Maricopa County’s Juvenile-Justice System Fix Troubled Teens? Rarely, One Judge Laments Hollywood Heartthrob: How a Lucky Break and a Lot of Cash Made the Band The Bird Dogs Joe Arpaio About Conan O’Brien and His Actions in the West Valley Before Don Stapley’s Indictment, There Was the Land Deal All Aboard for the Best Eateries Along the Light Rail Arizona Cardinals Return Home Mon Feb 2, 7:50 PM Phoenix Man Gets 46 Years for Drugs and Shooting Another Man in Foot, Leg Mon Feb 2, 5:04 PM Redneck Riot: Nativists Terrorize Macehualli's 6th Anniversary Celebration Mon Feb 2, 1:54 PM No Abu Ghraib in Arizona, Yet: Governor Brewer Appoints Interim Director to Replace ADC's Dora Schriro Fri Jan 30, 6:33 PM Super Bowl XLIII, Derby Dames and O.A.R. Over the Weekend Mon Feb 2, 5:32 PM Club Candids at the Rose and Crown Mon Feb 2, 3:15 PM Sacred Hogan Navajo Frybread Mon Feb 2, 6:00 PM New Book from an Old Friend Mon Feb 2, 5:46 PM write to the editor | email a friend | print article | write your comment Indian Givers The Havasupai trusted the white man to help with a diabetes epidemic. Instead, ASU tricked them into bleeding for academia. By Paul Rubin Published on May 27, 2004 Carletta Tilousi got a phone call in March 2003 that would not only change her life, but that of every person in her tribe. She's a member of the Havasupai, a small Indian nation in northern Arizona with about 650 members. Most of the tribe lives in Supai, a picturesque village tucked away on the floor of the western Grand Canyon. The call came from John Martin, a longtime anthropology professor at Arizona State University who had gained the tribe's trust, as much as any white person can. The tribe had allowed Martin in its midst because members thought he could help them with their diabetes epidemic. After spending more than a year in Supai in the early 1960s, he published his doctoral dissertation on the tribe at the University of Chicago. Tilousi says Martin told her that a student was about to defend another dissertation on a subject that would be of interest to her. "John said that the guy had used our tribal blood in his research," she recalls. "I said, 'What?!'" Her curiosity piqued, Tilousi attended the presentation at ASU. About 30 others also showed up, including Martin and Therese Markow -- a nationally known genetics-research professor, Advanced Archive Search >> SERVICES Arizona Tactical Firearms View Ad | View Site Speed Date Phoenix Weekly Music Promotions Dining Events Subscribe Go E-Mail Address News Viewed Commented Emailed Recent Blog Posts Recent Articles by Paul Rubin In Dependency Court, a Judge Comes Face to Face with the Biggest Threat to Children – Their Moms and Dads Valerie Sebring Paul Rubin Three scenes in Supai, on the floor of the Grand Canyon. Therese Markow, the key
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This note was uploaded on 04/13/2010 for the course DSC 1101 at Cornell University (Engineering School).

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