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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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on johnsonchen688

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 HIVAIDS 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 HIVAIDS."
 
 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
the
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.

 

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. **43&d
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06/12

On 1047440431

 

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 HIVAIDS 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 it is still a gay disease and the consequences can be fatal. “It acts a barrier to people getting tested, getting the HIV test, knowing there’s HIV status, and getting into a care treatment because they are afraid to be identified as someone living with HIVAIDS.”

 

And for those who don’t have the disease. “There’s a fear of contagion, a simple fear of becoming infected by HIV, are not really understanding and knowing with which these disease transmitted.” Last year, a three-year-old HIV positive boy was banned from using public swimming pool and shower in Alabama. A few weeks age, 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 don’t really want to treat them…”

 

One in five Americans with HIV doesn’t even know he or she has the diseases, 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, progresse to full-blown AIDs within a year with their diagnoses.” Reshaud hopes to reduce that number by convincing others to get tested and seek the proper treatment.

 

Elizabeth Cohen, CNN, Atlanta. 

 

Ostracize v. to exclude from

Full-blown adj.

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on uivb

这里指出一个大家都犯了的小错误,我在文中用红色的字体标出来了。其实很简单,估计是大家想复杂了。。。looking作形容词,有“有...样子的, 有...相貌的”的意思。请大家参考。。。

 

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 kept there at homes or how they have to, um, 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 with 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  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.

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on liyiye

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 HIVAIDS 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 there’s HIV status, and getting into a care of treatment because they are afraid to be identified as someone living with HIVAIDS.”

 

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. 

 

On jjmm

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 there’s HIV status, and getting into a care of 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. 

 

 

 

on sun

 

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. 

 

 

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