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Centennial roundtables to be broadcast on SUNet

Stanford University Network (SUNet) television will broadcast live all 10 centennial roundtables, on topics ranging from "Who Lives, Who Dies?" to "The Arts: A Catalyst for Social Change?" from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29, and Monday, Sept. 30.

All student residences are equipped with SUNet hook-up.

In addition, the following overflow rooms will carry live broadcast of the discussions.

Sunday roundtables:

Terman Auditorium (Room 153): "Religious Forces vs. Political Priorities: Conflict at the Crossroads," moderated by Ken Woodward, religion editor, Newsweek.

Cubberley Auditorium and Meyer Library Forum Room: "Forging New Alliances: Competition, Cooperation and Survival" moderated by Thomas J. Peters, founder, The Tom Peters Group and author, In Search of Excellence.

Jordan 40 and 41: "Saving the Planet: What Price? What Priority?" moderated by Gerald Torres, Julius E. Davis Professor of Law, University of Minnesota Law School.

Kresge Auditorium and McCullough 134: "A New World Order: New Games, New Players, New Rules," moderated by Maynard M. Parker, editor, Newsweek.

Skilling Auditorium (Room 80): "Crossing the Borders: Peoples and Culture in Motion," moderated by Tom Brokaw, anchor, "NBC Nightly News."

Monday roundtables:

Cubberley Auditorium and Meyer Library Forum Room: "Moving the 21st Century into the Classroom," moderated by Derek Bok, fellow, Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University and President Emeritus, Harvard University.

Terman Auditorium (Room 153): "Who Lives, Who Dies: Technological Advances and Ethical Choices," moderated by Fred W. Friendly, director, Columbia University Seminars on Media and Society.

Skilling Auditorium (Room 80): "The Arts: A Catalyst for Social Change?" moderated by Ted Koppel, anchor, "ABC News Nightline," "Viewpoint" and "The Koppel Report."

Jordan 40 and 41: "Ethnic Diversity: The Power of Differences," moderated by Belva Davis, TV newscaster, KRON.

Kresge Auditorium and McCullough 134: "Values: How Are They Imparted to the Next Generation?" moderated by Charles J. Ogletree Jr., professor, Harvard Law School.


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