A group of about 20 students and faculty members gathered April 12 in the Hanawalt House for the Gaypril Health Education Panel event to learn more about health and safe sex practices within the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer community. The panel was part of the University’s Gaypril events, which consist of LGBT educational […]
Tag Archives | hiv/aids
Associate Professor of Broadcast Journalism Valerie Cummings shared her new documentary, “Women at Risk: Black Women and the HIV/AIDS Epidemic,” Tuesday in the President’s Dining Room as part of the faculty lecture series.
Matthew Duran, senior public affairs major, hosted a safe sex health fair April 23 in the Johnson Family Plaza.
William Rankin, the president and co-founder of the Global AIDS Interfaith Alliance spoke at the Campus Center about “Reaching Rural African Villages with HIV Prevention and Care” in front of a crowd of about 80 faculty and students.
We do not agree with any references in the column “Diversity leading to destruction,” published in the Nov. 6 edition of the Campus Times, that implied that AIDS is a gay disease, because this statement is far from factual.
After reading the Nov. 6 edition of the Campus Times, a few members of our student body became extremely concerned about a certain opinion piece entitled, “Diversity leading to destruction.”
Last Friday, President Obama lifted a 22-year-old ban that barred persons with the HIV/AIDS virus from traveling to the United States. Since 1981, more than 25 million people have died of HIV/AIDS.
Dancers toughed out 10 straight hours of dancing in the Draw Hope Dance-a-thon to raise more than $8,000 for the Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation on Saturday, in Davenport Dining Hall.
Powerful speaker and theologian Mercy Oduyoye addressed AIDS cultural concerns in her lecture last week to a small crowd of people in the University of La Verne community concerned with this growing pandemic.
Aside from the meningitis scare last spring, University of La Verne students typically do not need to worry about a life-threatening disease striking their quiet La Verne community.