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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-12-02&12-04 艾滋病,美国人耻于提及的话题

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[万花筒] 【整理】2008-12-02&12-04 艾滋病,美国人耻于提及的话题

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HIV stigma lingers in U.S.


Elizabeth Cohen reports on the stigma of HIV/AIDS more than 25 years after the epidemic came to the United States.


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【整理】

 

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.

 

“I found out that I was HIV positive it was around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out.”

 

Reshaud was diagnosed at age 20 and the discrimination began almost immediately.

 

”It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kicked out of their homes and how they have to go to work and they are, you know, made fun of, or they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive.”

 

It’s 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV-AIDS epidemic and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that surrounds this disease.

 

“It’s a matter of pure ignorance, it’s a matter of prejudice.” Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDs, he says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDs is still a gay disease and the consequences can be fatal. “It acts a barrier to people getting tested, getting the HIV test, knowing their HIV status, and getting into care or treatment because they are afraid to be identified as someone living with HIV-AIDS.”

 

And for those who don’t have the disease. “There is the fear of contagion, a simple fear of becoming infected by HIV, are not really understanding or knowing ways in which these disease is transmitted.”

 

Last year, a three-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease.

 

A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or Aids, and that includes healthcare professionals. “If the doctor doesn’t, claims he doesn’t know how to treat them, they really don’t want to treat them…”

 

One in five Americans with HIV doesn’t even know he or she has the disease, when HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly. “More than 40% of people who are diagnosed with the HIV in the United States, progress to full-blown AIDs within a year of their diagnoses.” Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.

 

Elizabeth Cohen, CNN, Atlanta. 

 

 

[ 本帖最后由 ghance 于 2009-1-25 16:23 编辑 ]

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Homework

 

 24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.
 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
 Reshaud was diagnosed in the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.
 
 "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to go to work and there, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive. "
 
 It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that's around this disease.
 
 "It's a matter of pure ignorance, it's a matter of prejudice."
 
 Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
 "It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test, know their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment. 'Cause they're free to be identified as someone looking // HIV/AIDS."
 
 And for those who don't have the disease.
 
 "There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not release understanding or knowing with in which the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund finds more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals.
 
 "If the doctor doesn't, claims he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
 One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
 "More tha 40% of people who were diagnosed with the HIV in the United States, progressed to full bloom AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
 Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
 
 Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.

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24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.
 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
 Reshaud was diagnosed
at the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.
 
 "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to go to work and there, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive."
 
 It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that's around this disease.
 
 "It's a matter of pure ignorance
; it's a matter of prejudice."
 
 Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
 "It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test,
knowing their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment, because they're afraid to be identified as someone’s looking was HIV/AIDS."
 
 And for those who don't have the disease.
 
 "There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not release understanding or knowing
ways in which the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund
found more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals.
 
 "If the doctor doesn't
declaim he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
 One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
 "More
than 40% of people, who are diagnosed with /the/ HIV in the United States, progressed to full bloom AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
 Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
 
 Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.

实现无障碍英语沟通
Homework

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about ...

 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
Reshaud was diagnosed at the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.


"It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to go to work and there, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive."
 
It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the ...that's around this disease.
 
"It's a matter of pure ... it's a matter of ..."
 
Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
"It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test, knowing their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment, because they're afraid to be identified as someone's looking was HIV/AIDS."
 
And for those who don't have the disease.
 
"There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not release understanding or knowing ways in which the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ...when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes ...professionals.
 
"If the doctor doesn't declaim he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
"More than 40% of people, who are diagnosed with the HIV in the United States, progressed to full ...AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
 
Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.
1

评分次数

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Homework

24-year-old Dan T* knows a thing or two about stigma.

 

I found out that I was HIV positive,it was around 2004.When my mother found out,it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out.

 

R* was diagnosed at age twenty and the discrimination began almost immediately.

 

It is,it just hurts me so much when I hear the things,you know,the storys about how people are constantly kept there at home,or how they have to,um,go to work and there, and may find out what,they're fired from their jobs because they happened to be positive.

 

It's 2008,more than 25 years since the HIV/AIDS epidemic and still people who are infected are often unable to the stigma that surrounds this disease.

 

It's a matter of,of pure ignorance,ur,it's a matter of prejudice.

 

Frankle,the Mr. president and CEO of the National Association of People with Aids,He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that it is still a gay disease,and the consequences can be fatal.

 

It acts as a barrier to people getting tested in their HIV test(s),knowing that HIV status and getting into,uh,take a care treatment.Because they're afraid to be identified as someone looking with HIV Aids.

 

And for those who don't have the disease,"There is the fear of contagion.A simple fear have become infective by HIV,and not really understanding or knowing ways in which the disease is trandmitted."

 

Last year,a three-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama.A few weeks ago,students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease.

 

A survy by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than thirty percent of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS.And that includes health care professionals.

 

If a doctor doesn't,claims he doesn't know how to treat them,uh,they really don't want to treat them.

 

One in five of Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease.When HIV is diagnosed late,the results can be deadly.

 

More than fourty percent of people who are diagnosed with HIV in the United States progressed to full-balloon AIDS within a year of their diagnoses.

 

R* hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.

 

Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.

On susan

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.
 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive it was around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
 Reshaud was diagnosed at the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.
 
 "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly () there at homes or how they have to, um, go to work and they are, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive."
 
 It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that's around this disease.
 
 "It's a matter of pure ignorance; it's a matter of prejudice."
 
 Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
 "It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test, knowing their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment, because they're afraid to be identified as someone’s looking was HIV/AIDS."
 
 And for those who don't have the disease.
 
 "There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not really understanding or knowing ways in which that the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals.
 
 "If the doctor doesn't declaim they doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
 One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
 "More than 40% of people, who are diagnosed with /the/ HIV in the United States, progressed to full bloom AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
 Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
 
 Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.
Stay foolish. Stay hungry.

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homework

 

24-year-old Antron Reshaud has a thing or two about stigma.

 

I found out that I was HIV positive, it was around 2004. When my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out.

 

Reshaud was diagnosed at age twenty and the discrimination began almost immediately.

 

It is, it just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept there at home, or how they have to, um, go to work and there, you know and may find out what, they're fired from their jobs because they happened to be positive.

 

It's 2008, more than 25 years since the HIV/AIDS epidemic and still people who are infected are often unable to the avoid the stigma that surrounds this disease.

 

It's a matter of, of pure ignorance, um, it's a matter of prejudice.

 

Frankle, the Mr. president and CEO of the National Association of People with Aids, he says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that it is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.

 

It acts as a barrier to people getting tested in their HIV test(s), knowing that HIV status and getting into, uh, cure treatment .Because they're afraid to be identified as someone looking with HIV Aids. 

 

And for those who don't have the disease ,"There is the fear of contagion. A simple fear have become infective by HIV, and not really understanding or knowing ways in which the disease is transmitted."

 

Last year, a three-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease.

 

A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than thirty percent of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes health care professionals.

 

If the doctor doesn't, claims he doesn't know how to treat them, uh, they really don't want to treat them. 

One in five of Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.

 

More than forty percent of people who are diagnosed with HIV in the United States progressed to full-balloon AIDS within a year of their diagnoses. 

 

Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.

Elizabeth Cohen, CNN in Atlanta.

 

名字在视频里的都有的。

[ 本帖最后由 johnsonchen688 于 2008-12-4 08:41 编辑 ]
实现无障碍英语沟通

on uivb

 

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.
 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive it was around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
 Reshaud was diagnosed at / age / 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.
 
 "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kicked out of their homes or how they have to, um, go to work and they are, you know, made fun of, well they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive."
 
 It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that surrounds this disease.
 
 "It's a matter of pure ignorance; it's a matter of prejudice."
 
 Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
 "It acts as a barrier to people getting tested, getting their HIV test, knowing their HIV status, and getting into er, care and treatment, because they're afraid to be identified as someone living with HIV/AIDS."
 
 And for those who don't have the disease.
 
 "There is the fear of contagion, a simple fear becoming infected by HIV, and not really understanding or knowing ways in which / the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals.
 
 "If the doctor doesn't, claims he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
 One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
 "More than 40% of people, who are diagnosed with HIV in the United States, progress/ to full-blown AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
 Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
 
 Elizabeth Cohen, CNN / Atlanta.

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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.

 

"I found out that I was HIV positive it was around 2004,when my mother found out,it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."

 

Reshaud was diagnosed at the age 20,and the discrimination began almost immediately.

 

"It just hurts me so much when I hear the things,you know,the stories about people are constantly kept there at home,or how they have to go to work there,you know,may found out when they fire from the jobs because they happen to be positive."

 

It's 2008,more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that surrounds this disease.

 

"It's a matter of pure ignorance,it's matter of prejudice."

 

Franco,the Mr President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS,he says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.

 

"It acts as a barrier to people getting tested,getting their HIV test,knowing their HIV status,and getting into er,care and treatment,because they are afraid to be identified as someone living with HIV/AIDS."

 

For those who don't have the disease,"there is a fear of contagion,a simple fear of becoming infected by HIV,and not really understanding or knowing ways which deadly disease's transmitted."

 

Last year,a three-year-old HIV boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama,a few weeks ago,students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease.

 

A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund found more than 30% of americans are uncomfortble working with someone with HIV or AIDS,and that includs housecare professionals.

 

"If the doctor doesn't,claims he doesn't know how to treat them,they really don't want to treat them."

 

One in five americans with HIV doesn't even know here she has the disease,when HIV is diagnosed late,the results can be deadly.

 

"More than 40% of people who are diagnosed with HIV in the United States progress to full-blown AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."

 

Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.

 

Elizabeth Cohen,CNN,Atlanta.

[ 本帖最后由 eiffel_tao 于 2008-12-4 12:06 编辑 ]
24-year-old Dan TrongerShard knows a thing or two about the stigma. "I found out that i was a HIV positive around 2004 .And my mother found out ,it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out." Moshard was diagnosed at age of 20,and the discrimination began almost immediately. "It was just hurt me so much when i heard the things,u know,the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to,en,go to work,u know,may found of they are fired from their jobs because they happend to be positive." Its 2008,more than 25years into HIV/AIDS epidemic and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid this stigma that's around this disease. "It's a matter of pure ignorance" =================================== 请问一下,我是新手,怎么我只下载了前面一小段,后面那段在哪里下载?谢谢。

on myyi

24-year-old Antron Reshaud knows a thing or two about stigma.
 
 "I found out that I was HIV positive around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."
 
 Reshaud was diagnosed in the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately.
 
 "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to go to work and there, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive. "
 
 It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that's around this disease.
 
 "It's a matter of pure ignorance, it's a matter of prejudice."
 
 Frank Oldham is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal.
 
 "It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test, know their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment. 'Cause they're free to be identified as someone looking // HIV/AIDS."
 
 And for those who don't have the disease.
 
 "There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not release understanding or knowing with in which the disease is transmitted."
 
 Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in St. Louis were ostracized when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the M.A.C Aids Fund finds more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals.
 
 "If the doctor doesn't, claims he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them."
 
 One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly.
 
 "More than 40% of people who were diagnosed with the HIV in the United States, progressed to full bloom AIDS within a year of their diagnosis."
 
 Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
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hw

We've heard about the government helping out Citygroup yesterday. Today the US Federal Reserve announced that they are going to help infuse 800 billion dollars, (Right. ) what else is going to be changing the markets in the coming weeks? Well, certainly the efforts that have been most recently announced are aimed at trying to get mortgage rates down. Because although we've seen interest rates cuts significantly over the last year or so, mortgage rates have stayed stubbornly high, so the Fed's latest action is aimed at trying to get borrowing cost down for households. And it's eh, as we get closer to short term interest rates getting to zero, you are gonna to see more and more, I guess, unorthodox measures being taken by the Fed. In addition, I think what analysts are looking for, what investment managers are looking for, are more fiscal stimulus and we are probably gonna see some sort of package announced in Europe, um, today or later this week and we expect to see fiscal stimulus in the US as well.

 

And another big headline is the big merger, they have been talking about it for months, BHP and Rio Tinto, obviously not going to merge, where do commodities stand right now? Well, certainly commodities had a fantastic run, and we’ve seen a lot of the heat taken out of that market. Partly as a result of investors believing that the economic slowdown is gonna lower the demand for commodities, but also because commodities have really emerged yet again as being a financial asset with a lot of speculation in that market, and a lot of the heat that's been taken out has been a reaction to the deleverage in the financial system, which is not only affecting commodities but is also affecting liquidity in the financial system.

 

And talking about forecast, IMF is cutting its GDP for Asia to 6%. And the International Monetary Fund basically has said, you know, it's pushing more countries to do push for economic stimulus plans, and you said, you know we might hear one for, uh , out of the European, (Yes. ) who else could we? Well, we have already seen a massive package in China which amounts to sort of 17, 18% of GDP. Whether or not the mainland can actually spend that amount of money, it takes time to transmit the money into projects, into fiscal stimulus programs, that remains to be seen, but we are gonna see, need to see a more coordinated effort, particularly in the US and with Europe to try and stimulate demand, trying to get that money into the market in terms of supporting the consumer, particularly in the US, before we are gonna see business confidence come back. And that's really what investors are looking at now. They are looking through next year's earnings really, at the macro numbers. Weak job data, you know, prices, CPI reducing, so you are looking at prospects of deflation, you know, weak wage growth which is really not supportive of growth as we look out into 09 and 10.

 

Let s concentrate on the confidence, ah, you know, there are some companies that are doing well, (indeed) ah gold miners, pharmaceuticals, (Yes. ) which other companies? Well, there're plenty of companies with strong cash flows, particularly in this region, and you’ve got companies both here in Europe and selectively in the US on very high yields as a result of the strong cash flows, and it's pretty much across most sectors. You’ve got to be pretty selective. Because in this financial downturn, there are  fewer analysis out there covering companies, because the investment banks have pulled back from their, some of their core activities, so you’ve gotta get down and rescrub the data and understand what's going on. But there are opportunities, but at the moment it's basically, you know, one brush across the whole market. The markets have been de-rated. There are opportunities there, but until confidence returns, until we see some of these measures take hold, we are not gonna see market move up in a substantial way.

 

 

 

homework

Homework 24-year-old //knows a thing or two about stigma. "I found out that I was HIV positive around 2004, when my mother found out, it was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out." // was diagnosed in the age of 20, and the discrimination began almost immediately. "It just hurts me so much when I hear the things, you know, the stories about how people are constantly kept at homes or how they have to go to work and there, you know, may find out they are fired from their jobs because they happen to be positive. " It's 2008, more than 25 years into the HIV/AIDS epidemic, and still people who are infected are often unable to avoid the stigma that's around this disease. "It's a matter of pure ignorance, it's a matter of prejudice." //is the President and CEO of the National Association of people with AIDS. He says that prejudice is deeply rooted in the belief that AIDS is still a gay disease, and the consequences can be fatal. "It accesses a barrier to people getting tested, in their HIV test, know their HIV status, and getting into a care treatment. 'Cause they're free to be identified as someone looking // HIV/AIDS." And for those who don't have the disease. "There is the fare of contagion, a simple fare becoming infected by HIV, and not release understanding or knowing with in which the disease is transmitted." Last year, a 3-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using a public swimming pool and shower in //. A few weeks ago, students at a high school in // were //when someone connected with their school tested positive for the disease. A survey by the// Aids Fund finds more than 30% of Americans are uncomfortable working with someone with HIV or AIDS. And that includes healthcare professionals. "If the doctor doesn't, claims he doesn't know how to treat them, they really don't want to treat them." One in five Americans with HIV doesn't even know he or she has the disease. When HIV is diagnosed late, the results can be deadly. "More than 40% of people who were diagnosed with the HIV in the United States, progressed to full // AIDS within a year of their diagnosis." // hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.
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HOMEWORK

24years old Dan tranger shar. knows a figure true about stigma .

" i found out that i was a HIV positive around 2004 .When my mother found out ,ot was just one of the reasons why she decided to put me out."

Rashcart with diglise age twenty and discramination begin almost immidiately.

"it's just hurt* so much when i heared this thing you know the story about how people are concenrt to kick out of their home or how they have to go to work and  they ,you know may found of their fired from their jobs . because they happend to be positive ."

it's 2008 more than 25 years into the HIV/ADIS epidemic. and still people who are effactied are often unable to avoid this stigma ,that's around this disease.

"that's a me* that's pure ignorance ,it's a maro*prejudes"

Frankle the Mr president &CEO at the national satuation of people with AIDS , he says that prejudes in deeply in the rude in the beliefs,that AIDS still a gay disease and the consequances can be faudle.

" it's exis are barer to get people getting test,get theirHIV test .knowing the HIV staries and getting into care treatment.

because they are afrid to be detified as some one who work with HIV/AIDS .

And for those who don't have the disease .

"there is a fair of contact, a simple fair of becoming effactive by HIV .and not really understanding or knowing ways which did diseases transmated."

last year a three years old HIV positive boy was baned from using a puplic swimming pool in shower in Alabama.a few weeks ago students at highschool in St. Louis were alti*said when same one connacted with their school . tested positive for the disease. a servier by the mack's* fun found more that thirty percent of the americans are unconfortable working with someone with HIV/AIDS .and that includes health care profetionals .

"if the doctor doesn't inculdly doen't know hoe to treat them they really don't want to treat them."

one in five of americans with HIV . doesn't  even know he or she has the disease ,when HIV diaglous lay the results can be deadly.

" more than forty percent of people who are diaglous with HIV in the unit states prograss to full belong AIDS with an year of their diaglous."

Reshart hopes to reduce that number by convencing others to get tested and see the propore treatment .

Elizarbeth CNN Atlanda.

 

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