In a Place So Ordinary: North Carolina and the Problem of AIDS, 1981--1997

In a Place So Ordinary: North Carolina and the Problem of AIDS, 1981--1997

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At the end of the 20th Century, many observers viewed HIV/AIDS as a chronic disease akin to cancer or diabetes. Despite its explosive growth and tragic history, HIV disease had become normalized in America. The disease had also disproportionately come to affect Blacks in the Southern United States. The literature and historiography surrounding AIDS, however, has largely continued to portray the epidemic as a northern, coastal, and urban problem.The pricing of the drug was also a complicated matter, . U3 T L Chorba, R C Holman, and B L Evatt, a€œHeterosexual and mother-to-child transmission of AIDS in the hemophilia community.a€ Public Health Rep. 1993 Jana€”Feb; 108(1): 99- 105.


Title:In a Place So Ordinary: North Carolina and the Problem of AIDS, 1981--1997
Author: Stephen Inrig
Publisher:ProQuest - 2007
ISBN-13:

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