AIDS: The Burdens of History
by Elizabeth Fee, Daniel M. Fox
Publisher: University of California Press 1988
Number of pages: 340
The AIDS epidemic has posed more urgent historical questions than any other disease of modern times. The contributors to this volume hold a variety of opinions on controversial historiographic issues. Each of the twelve essays addresses an aspect of the burdens of history during the AIDS epidemic. This collection illuminates present concerns directly and forcefully without sacrificing attention to historical detail and to the differences between past and present situations.
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by Elizabeth Fee, Daniel M. Fox - University of California Press
The book describes how AIDS has come to be regarded as a chronic disease. A photo essay reveals the strengths of women from various backgrounds who are coping with HIV. An account of the complex relationships of the gay community to AIDS is included.
by Chris Jennings - Health Alert Communications
The book answers virtually any question one might have concerning HIV/AIDS by describing the virus, how it infects the blood cells, the mechanics of transmission, where the virus is found and how it can be transmitted from one person to another.
by Judith G. Auerbach, at al. - National Academies
This book provides an update of what investigators in the biobehavioral, psychological, and social sciences have discovered recently about these aspects of the disease and offers specific recommendations for research directions and priorities.
by Jean-Michel Lebrun - Eurobarometer
The HIV/AIDS epidemic has been a key focus for public health recently. In recent years, concerns have been raised in the EU about the threat of a new epidemic. The rate of new infections in some European countries is amongst the highest in the world.