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The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States (1993)

Chapter: Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities

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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
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B
Participants in Panel Activities

This appendix lists the many experts invited to speak and participate at panel meetings, case study group meetings in New York City, Miami, and Sacramento, and informal meetings in San Francisco, as well as others who contributed their insight and expertise at various points in the process of this report. The panel extends its appreciation to all and apologizes for any inadvertent omissions. Affiliations are for identification purposes only and are current as of the individual's appearance before the panel.

JEAN ALEXIS, Haitian American Community Action of Dade County, Miami

VICKI ANDERSON, The Effort, Inc., Sacramento

LISA BAILEY, Family Health Center, Inc., Miami

HARRY BAIRD, Health Crisis Network, Miami

MICHAEL BAXTER, Special Programs for Youth, San Francisco Department of Public Health

MARY BAYLESS, Health Council of South Florida, Miami

NATASHA BERRY, University of California, San Francisco

PATTY BLOMBERG, Sacramento AIDS Foundation

SAM BLUM, Health Crisis Network, Miami

PAM BRADLEY, California Children's Services, Sacramento

CYNTHIA BURNETT, Women's Civic Improvement Club, Sacramento

ANN CARTER, Comprehensive AIDS Program, University of Miami

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
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CAROL CASSADY, Chemical Dependency Center for Women, Sacramento

MARCIA CESSAY, Agricultural Workers Health Center, Sacramento

SUSAN CHAMBRE, Departments of Sociology and Anthropology, Baruch College

DALE CHITWOOD, Department of Psychiatry, University of Miami School of Medicine

LYNELL CLANCY, Chemical Dependence Center for Women, Sacramento

GEORGE COOKE, Health Council of South Florida, Miami

MOLLY COOKE, University of California, San Francisco

ELLEN COOPER, Food and Drug Administration, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Rockville, Maryland

SEMA COPPERSMITH, Children's Home Society, Miami

MELINDA CUTHBERT, Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences, University of California, San Francisco

THE REVEREND RODNEY DE MARTINI, Office of AIDS Education, Archdiocese of San Francisco

ERNEST DRUCKER, Montefiore Medical Center, New York City

MICHELIN DUCENA, Haitian American Community Action of Dade County, Miami

ABIGAIL ENGLISH, National Youth Law Center, San Francisco

SHARON FARLEY-ARANAGA, Sacramento Urban Indian Health Project, Inc.

DOUGLAS FELDMAN, Department of Epidemiology and Public Health, University of Miami School of Medicine

NEIL FLYNN, Medical Center, University of California, Davis

SUSAN FOLKMAN, University of California, San Francisco

ANA GARCIA, Department of Pediatrics, University of Miami School of Medicine

THE REVEREND JAMES J. GARDINER, SA, Friars of the Atonement, New York City

JACOB GAYLE, Centers for Disease Control, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Atlanta, Ga.

ERIC GOOSBY, San Francisco General Hospital

THE REVEREND ANDREW GREELEY, National Opinion Research Center, Chicago

JUDY GREENSPAN, National Prison Project, Washington, D.C.

JOHN GRIGGS, United Hospital Fund, New York City

MARIO GUTIERREZ, Sierra Foundation, Rancho Cordova, California

ANSLEY HAMIB, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, New York City

TED HAMMETT, Abt Associates, Cambridge, Mass.

DAVID HANSELL, Gay Men's Health Crisis, New York City

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×

DONALD HARDIMAN, Office of AIDS Education, Archdiocese of San Francisco

FATHER JOHN HEALY, Archdiocese of Sacramento

GREGORY HEREK, University of California, Davis

AMBER HOLLIBAUGH, New York City Commission on Human Rights

KIM HOPPER, New School for Social Research, New York City

MITCHELL HORWICH, Horwich & Zagar, Attorneys at Law, Miami

RICHARD IACINO, Center on Adult Development and Aging, Miami

PAMELA JENNINGS, AIDS Education and Prevention Unit, Sacramento County Health Department

RICHARD JOHNSON, Health Services Jail, Sacramento

RONALD JOHNSON, Minority Task Force on AIDS, New York City

FRANKLIN KAKIES, AIDS Response Programming, Lambda Community Center, Sacramento

LARRY KESSLER, AIDS Action Committee, Boston

MARC KEYSER, AIDS Action League, Sacramento

GIOK KHOE, Sacramento County Health Department

DAVID KIRP, University of California, Berkeley

REBECCA KNODT, Agricultural Workers Health Center, Sacramento

BARBARA KOENIG, Hastings Center, San Francisco

HAROLD KOODEN, New York City

SALVADOR LANDEROS, Mexican American Alcoholism Program, Sacramento

ROGER LANE, Health Crisis Network, Miami

PETER LEE, National AIDS Network, Washington, D.C.

MARTIN LEVINE, Department of Sociology and Social Psychology, Florida Atlantic University

THE REVEREND TIMOTHY LITTLE, Medical Center, University of California, Davis

CATHY LYNCH, Health Crisis Network, Miami

CATHIE LYONS, United Methodist Church, New York City

TERRY MASTRUCCI, Department of Pediatrics, University of Miami School of Medicine

SISTER ELIZABETH McMILLAN, Catholic Health Association, St. Louis

NAT MILLER, Community Outreach Prevention and Education, Inc. (COPE), Miami

THE REVEREND CURTIS MITCHELL, Antioch Progressive Baptist Church, Sacramento

OLOMIDE OGUNLANO, Family Health Center, Inc., Miami

FRANK OLDHAM, New York City Department of Health

CATHERINE O'NEILL, Legal Action Center, New York

ROBERT PADGUG, Empire Blue Cross and Blue Shield, New York

J. BRYAN PAGE, Biopsychosocial Center on AIDS, University of Miami

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×

JAN PARKS, Mayor's Office for the Lesbian and Gay Community, New York City

WENDY PARMET, Northeastern University Law School

CHRISTINE PERILLO, The Effort, Inc., Sacramento

RABBI REX PERLMETER, Temple Israel, Miami

ROBIN PHILIPS, Options for Recovery, Sacramento

LARRY PIERRE, Center for Haitian Studies, Miami

ANITRA PIVNIK, Montefiore Hospital, New York City

THE REVEREND MICHAEL PLACE, Archdiocese of Chicago

CATHY POTLER, Correctional Association of New York, New York City

LINDA QUICK, Health Council of South Florida, Miami

THE REVEREND LAURIE REED, Hospice, Inc., Miami

DAVID RIGG, Health Crisis Network, Miami

MIM SCHOFIELD, Dade County Department of Health, Miami

THE REVEREND ED SHERRIFF, Hope House, Sacramento

SONIA SINGLETON, Community Outreach Prevention and Education, Inc. (COPE), Miami

THE REVEREND FREDA SMITH, Metropolitan Community Church, Sacramento

MARK STARR, Sacramento County Health Department

RABBI RICHARD STERNBERGER, Union of American Hebrew Congregations, Washington, D.C.

RAND STONEBURNER, New York City Department of Health

SUE STRONG, Center for AIDS Research and Education Services (CARES), Sacramento

MERCER SULLIVAN, New School for Social Research, New York City

IDA SUSSER, New York City

MICHAEL SYMONETTE, Covenant Missionary Baptist Church and Family Health Center, Miami

KATY TAYLOR, New York City Commission on Human Rights

LAURIE THOMAS, California Children's Services, Sacramento

GUILLERMO VASQUEZ, Gay Men's Health Crisis, New York City

MANUEL VEGA, Hispanic League Against AIDS, Miami

PAUL VOLBERDING, San Francisco General Hospital

MONSIGNOR BRIAN WALSH, Catholic Community Services, Miami

DENNIS WEBB, California State Office of AIDS, Sacramento

DAVID WILLIS, Milbank Quarterly, Milbank Memorial Fund, New York City

DAVID WITHUM, State Health and Rehabilitative Services, Dade County District Office, Miami

BONNIE WOLBRIDGE, Alta California Regional Center, Sacramento

RICHARD ZIMMERMAN, Departments of Sociology and Psychiatry, University of Miami

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×
Page 309
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×
Page 310
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×
Page 311
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Participants in Panel Activities." National Research Council. 1993. The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/1881.
×
Page 312
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The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States Get This Book
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Europe's "Black Death" contributed to the rise of nation states, mercantile economies, and even the Reformation. Will the AIDS epidemic have similar dramatic effects on the social and political landscape of the twenty-first century? This readable volume looks at the impact of AIDS since its emergence and suggests its effects in the next decade, when a million or more Americans will likely die of the disease.

The Social Impact of AIDS in the United States addresses some of the most sensitive and controversial issues in the public debate over AIDS. This landmark book explores how AIDS has affected fundamental policies and practices in our major institutions, examining

  • How America's major religious organizations have dealt with sometimes conflicting values: the imperative of care for the sick versus traditional views of homosexuality and drug use.
  • Hotly debated public health measures, such as HIV antibody testing and screening, tracing of sexual contacts, and quarantine.
  • The potential risk of HIV infection to and from health care workers.
  • How AIDS activists have brought about major change in the way new drugs are brought to the marketplace.
  • The impact of AIDS on community-based organizations, from volunteers caring for individuals to the highly political ACT-UP organization.
  • Coping with HIV infection in prisons.

Two case studies shed light on HIV and the family relationship. One reports on some efforts to gain legal recognition for nonmarital relationships, and the other examines foster care programs for newborns with the HIV virus. A case study of New York City details how selected institutions interact to give what may be a picture of AIDS in the future.

This clear and comprehensive presentation will be of interest to anyone concerned about AIDS and its impact on the country: health professionals, sociologists, psychologists, advocates for at-risk populations, and interested individuals.

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