The Social Determinants of Sexual Network Configuration 4.The Tightening Chain: Civil Society and Uganda’s Response to HIV/AIDS 5. Siliimu as Native Category: AIDS as Local Knowledge in Uganda 7.Incorporating such factors as property, mobility, social status, and political authority into our understanding of AIDS transmission, Thornton's analysis also suggests new avenues for fighting the disease worldwide.List of Illustrations Acknowledgments Note on Ethnic Names and Languages Preface 1.The Packingham case has become a First Amendment cause célèbre, and judging from the oral arguments the court may well reverse his conviction on those grounds.It is also a near certainty that even while doing so, the court will leave unexamined a much greater problem: a tragic lie at the heart of all of the jurisprudence surrounding sex offenders. In 2002, then–21-year-old Lester Gerard Packingham Jr.Nearly a decade later, Packingham was arrested again, after he posted on Facebook that a traffic ticket he had received had been dismissed.
Psychological and physical violence by police including harassment, rape and bribery are commonplace and are mainly met with impunity.The Indigenization of AIDS: Governance and the Political Response in Uganda 8.South Africa’s Struggle: The Omission and Commission of Truth about AIDS 9. Flows of Sexual Substance: The Sexual Network in South Africa 11.Introduction: Meaning and Structure in the Study of AIDS 2.Comparing Uganda and South Africa: Sexual Networks, Family Structure, and Property 3.STDs cause many harmful, often irreversible, and costly clinical complications, such as: The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that there are approximately 20 million new STD infections each year—almost half of them among young people ages 15 to 24.3 The cost of STDs to the U. health care system is estimated to be as much as billion annually.4 Because many cases of STDs go undiagnosed—and some common viral infections, such as human papillomavirus (HPV) and genital herpes, are not reported to CDC at all—the reported cases of chlamydia, gonorrhea, and syphilis represent only a fraction of the true burden of STDs in the United States.