Umkc sdi 2007 aids file Louie & Todd

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Louie & Todd

Everybody Got AIDS

AIDS Increasing 2



AIDS Kill Millions 5

AIDS Cause Extinction 6

AIDS Cause Extinction 7

AIDS Causes Infectious Disease 8

Infectious Disease Spread Impacts 9

AIDS Collapse Global Economy 10

AIDS Hurts Economic Growth 11

AIDS Hurts Economic Growth 12

AIDS Hurts Economic Growth 13

AIDS Hurts Economic Growth 14

AIDS Cause Economic Decline 15

AIDS Hurts Development 16

AIDS Causes Poverty 17

AIDS Causes Poverty 18

Aids Root Cause Of Poverty 19

Poverty Hurts Public Health 20

Poverty Causes Conflict 21

AIDS Guts Education 22

AIDS Cause Nuclear War 23

AIDS Causes War 24

AIDS Causes War 25

AIDS Cause Civil War 26

AIDS Causes Terrorism 27

AIDS Causes Terrorism 28

AIDS Causes Failed States 29

AIDS Causes Genocide 30

AIDS Collapse Healthcare Infrastructure 31

AIDS Cause Orphans 32

AIDS Causes Food Shortages 33

AIDS Destroys Agriculture 34

AIDS Creates Gender Hierarchies 35

AIDS Causes Malaria 36

AIDS Causes TB Spread 37

AIDS Should Be Security Issue 38

***Mutations*** 39

AIDS Can Mutate 40

AIDS Can Mutate 41

AIDS Goes Airborne 42

Disease Mutation Cause Extinction 43

War Causes AIDS Mutations 44

AIDS Will Not Mutate 45

Aids Not Go Airborne 46

***Refugees*** 47

AIDS Not Cause Refugess 48

Refugees Spread AIDS 49

Refugees Not Spread AIDS 50

AIDS Not Cause Extinction 51

***AIDS Answers*** 52

AIDS Exaggerated 53

AIDS Not Cause Extinction 54

AIDS Not A Killer 55

AIDS Not Cause Failed States 55

 AIDS Not Cause War 57

***Alt Causes*** 58

Poverty Causes AIDS 59

AIDS Increasing

AIDS shows signs of slowing down

Joe De Capua [reporter] June 14, 2007(“World Bank report Says AIDS Epidemic Beginning to Slow in Many Parts of Africa,” Voice of America News, July 23, 2007, lexis-nexis, GB)

The World Bank says the mobilization of grassroots communities, condoms and anti-retroviral drugs is "beginning to slow the pace of Africa's HIV/AIDS epidemic." The disease killed more than two million adults and children on the continent last year. The World bank has released a new report to assess its billion-dollar program set-up in 2000 " The Africa Multi-Country AIDS Program. It says besides better prevention, care and treatment, positive changes are being made in what it calls "social immune systems." That is, people changing their beliefs, perceptions and behavior regarding HIV/AIDS. Phil Hay is a senior bank advisor on hand for the release of the report in Kigali. "This new report, which we launched in Rwanda, was going back over the last six years and basically says what did a billion dollars buy? Now the mission of that program is to dramatically increase access to HIV prevention, care and treatment programs, with the whole idea of stopping the transmission of mother-to-child spread of the disease, especially looking after AIDS orphans," he says. The report says signs the epidemic is slowing can be seen in Uganda, Kenya and Zimbabwe, as well as urban Ethiopia, Rwanda, Burundi, Malawi and Zambia. However, the report notes that Southern Africa "remains the epicenter of Africa's epidemic with unprecedented infection rates." The goal of the World Bank's Multi-Country AIDS Program is to offer "long term support to any country with a sound HIV/AIDS strategy and action plan." Hay says, "The country's voice is the unmistakable voice of authenticity. So, the bank is prepared to come in and help countries with their AIDS fighting efforts, but the country, as a down payment in a way, has to show it's serious. And a declaration of that seriousness is by coming up with its own plan."


AIDS is on the rise and doesn’t seem to be stopping

Craig Timberg [reporter] June 20, 2007(“Spread of AIDS in Africa Is Outpacing Treatment,” The Washington Post, July 23, 2007 lexis-nexis, GB)

The problem is not the medicine, which is among the most powerful in the world. In places such as the United States and Europe, where prevention programs were already succeeding against much smaller epidemics, the arrival of antiretroviral drugs was a turning point in the battle against AIDS. But in sub-Saharan Africa, prevention programs have mostly failed to curb the behavior -- especially the habit of maintaining several sexual partners at a time -- that drives the epidemic, research indicates. So while antiretroviral drugs have prolonged and improved the lives of hundreds of thousands of Africans, millions more are being newly infected with a disease that is still incurable and, for most, terminal. In South Africa, AIDS deaths are projected to increase at least through 2025 despite steadily improving access to antiretrovirals, according to the Actuarial Society of South Africa. The prognosis on the rest of the continent is at least as bleak. Global health officials and AIDS activists once predicted that expanding treatment would bolster prevention efforts by encouraging more openness about the disease and making it easier to educate people on how to protect themselves from HIV. But among African countries with the most serious AIDS epidemics, the only one to report a recent drop in HIV rates is Zimbabwe, which has one of the region's smallest treatment programs. In neighboring South Africa, attention has shifted from attempting to prevent new infections to treating existing ones, said Suzanne Leclerc-Madlala, an anthropologist at the University of KwaZulu-Natal and a director of one of South Africa's largest AIDS organizations. In meetings, she said, maybe 10 minutes is spent discussing prevention for every hour focused on treatment.


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