By Peter Aggleton
From the beginning of the AIDS epidemic there were demands better harmony among affected teams and groups, and public healthiness companies. this is visible either within the flow in the direction of fit alliances in health and wellbeing provider paintings, and within the calls for of AIDS activists around the globe. this article brings jointly in particular chosen papers addressing those and similar subject matters given on the 8th convention on Social features of AIDS held in London in past due 1995. one of the concerns tested are career and coverage; the heightened vulnerability of teams comparable to girls and more youthful homosexual males; and problems with drug use, incapacity and HIV prevention.
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Extra info for AIDS: Activism and Alliances (Social Aspects of Aids Series)
1 Unfortunately this opportunity would seem to have been missed. We suggest that this failure is associated with the way in which disability has been framed in the Act. It is increasingly recognized that what comes to be seen as ‘disability’ is partly determined by the many social meanings attached to physical and mental impairments (Oliver, 1990; Shakespeare, 1994). AIDS/HIV in particular raises complex issues involving the interweaving of gender, sexuality, social roles and taboos (Mann, 1995).
Aids:activism and alliances 20 Notes 1 Between 1989 and 1993 I was involved in research into aspects of living with AIDS. Part of that research involved close contact with a small number of people living with AIDS in London and in a city in the north of England. Our discussions were wide-ranging and included the topics developed in this chapter. I quote those who were enthusiastically supportive of my seeking a wider audience for their thoughts. Their names have been changed. 2 I will now stop listing people’s various ‘identities’—I hope the point has been made!
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AIDS: Activism and Alliances (Social Aspects of Aids Series) by Peter Aggleton