AIDS: Rights, Risk and Reason: Rights, Risk & Reason (Social by Peter Aggleton

By Peter Aggleton

According to articles selected from the 6th annual 'Social features of AIDS' convention, this e-book specializes in updated money owed of HIV/AIDS study and linked social/sexual concerns.

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Resp. 1: Resp. 2: Resp. 1: Resp. 2: Resp. 1: They’ve got some farms that still can’t sell their things, they’re still killing their cattle, their sheep, you name it. The grass—the radiation affects the grass, the earth, we’re eating potatoes and carrots and whatnot. They said it was alright and then later they said it could have been in the rain, it could have been carried. They tell you a lot of rubbish. Even Salmonella in the eggs that’s another theory—how they covered that up. Also, how many of you would let your children go in the water on a beach near a nuclear power station?

Later the BBC tells us that the problem is the: ‘traditional resistance of African men to using condoms’ (BBC1 1800, 19 February 1988). Back in 1987 Channel Four News managed in two sentences to identify three ways in which primitive black Africans were ‘spreading AIDS’: ‘The spread of AIDS is not caused by sexual promiscuity alone…. 8 These were precisely the explanations offered by research participants. In fact, when asked to identify their source of information for believing in ‘African AIDS’, some participants simply gave an explanation for why AIDS was common in Africa rather than identifying a source.

The press presentation of AIDS differed from that of television; these different sections of the media appear to have had a differential impact on the policy process. The press perception, in particular the tabloid view, was closer to the New Right rhetoric of government. But it established no policy credibility; the liberal consensual model advanced on television won. The mounting of AIDS week on television is February 1987 demonstrated television’s reinforcement and establishment of consensus.

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