TOPICS > Health
Fighting AIDS in the Black Community
February 9, 1989 at 12:00 AM EST
5046223782Fighting AIDS in the Black CommunityAs more black Americans became infected with HIV, activists spread their message of prevention on the streets and through churches.1989-02-09 18:00:00disabled1967244456200214Three reasons little kids shouldn’t play footballKeith Strudler wants to see the end of football played by very young children -- and not just because of the danger of concussions. He argues that the sport teaches kids to act rough and selfish, as well as that masculinity is strength, while femininity is cheering from the sidelines. Older players are able to separate the sport from life, he says, but for younger ones, that's not easy.2016-12-02 18:00:00http://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/GettyImages-483781876-320x196.jpg2365907304RKsBQdyVtzo200110Lingering challenges in the global fight against AIDSOn World AIDS Day, we take a look at efforts being made to improve prevention and treatment of the virus. While encouraging advancements have been achieved, AIDS is still the number one killer of women ages 18 to 55. William Brangham speaks with Jon Cohen of Science magazine about recent developments, why adolescents present a particular challenge and securing global funding to fight the disease.2016-12-01 18:00:00http://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/RTSU6FJ-320x196.jpg2365906080AlpNeeEU71I200093A history of the American war on weedOn November 8, multiple states legalized marijuana for medical or recreational purposes -- so Joe Dolce’s new book on the substance's history in the U.S. is timely. Dolce argues marijuana's bad reputation is a result of political demonization, including an intentional name change and association with hippies and disorder. This is his Brief but Spectacular take on the past and future of cannabis.2016-12-01 18:00:00http://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2016/12/dolce2-320x196.jpg2365906067cp94aU2lwUk
As more black Americans became infected with HIV, activists spread their message of prevention on the streets and through churches.
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