35_AIDS - CEE 597 Lecture 35 AIDS Modeling problem Policy...

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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 1 CEE 597 – Lecture 35 AIDS Modeling problem. Policy challenge. International disaster.
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 2 Final Three Weeks of Course Morrall, "Review of the Record" Packet Graham & Carrothers, “Cost-Benefit Analysis” Packet Kelman, “Cost-Benefit Analysis: An Ethical Critique” Readings p.129 Hearst and Hulley, "Preventing the Heterosexual Spread of AIDS" Packet Burr, "Cuba and AIDS" Packet Slovic, "Perceptions of Risk" Packet Slovic, Fischhoff, Lichtenstein, "Rating the Risks" Readings p.61 Fischhoff, Watson, and Hope, "Defining Risk”" Readings p.30 Sandman, “Def of Risk: Managing Outrage, Not Just the Hazard” Packet/key idea Pough & Krimsky, "Emergence of Risk Comm. Studies: Soc. & Pol. Context” Readings p.223 Sandman, "Getting to Maybe: Comm. Aspects of Siting Haz. Waste Facilities Readings p.233 Bean, "Speaking of Risk" Packet /short Sandman, "Telling Reporters" Packet /short & sweet Greenburg et al., "Network News Coverage" Packet / important Lave, “Fixing the System” Packet /short & sweet Starr, “Social Benefit versus Technological Risk” Readings p.183 Starr, "Risk Management & Assessement" Packet /key idea Slovic, “Perceived Risk, Trust, and Democracy” Packet /great ideas
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 3
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 4 Aids becomes  top killer
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 5 Body Count: HIV
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 6 AIDS no longer  leading killer …
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 7 Downward trend for AIDS !!
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 8 In the News – Cocktail Newsweek - 2005
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 9 AIDS cases and deaths
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 8 April 2008 Jery Stedinger Lecture 35 10 http://www.cnn.com/2006/HEALTH/conditions/04/25/aids.gupta.btsc/index.html CNN-Wednesday, April 26, 2006 Dr. Sanjay Gupta will host a special CNN Presents this weekend on AIDS Imagining a world without AIDS NEW YORK (CNN) -- About 8,000 people die of AIDS every day. Another 6,000 people between ages 15 and 24 contract HIV on a daily basis. Think about that: At the end of this month, more people will have died from AIDS in April alone than were killed in the Southeast Asia tsunami that shocked the world in late 2004. And the epidemic keeps spreading. There are currently an estimated 40 million people living with HIV/AIDS across the world. How can a disease so deadly and so rampant not make the news any more? How could it have fallen off the radar screens of news executives? It turns out that fighting the apathy surrounding HIV/AIDS is as tricky as fighting the virus itself. And, by today's standards, the only way AIDS will really be in the headlines again is when it is cured or eradicated .
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