Heather Locklear Sued for Attacking EMT and Wishing Death by AIDS on Her Kids

Heather Locklear was vicious, violent and wished death by AIDS on the children of an EMT that was placing her on a gurney during her June arrest … so says the EMT in a newly filed lawsuit. Jennifer Hayn-Hiton — a single mother of 3 — was working…

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Aids Warning!

To all of you who are approaching 60 or have REACHED 60 and past, this is especially for you.

SENIOR CITIZENS ARE THE WORLD’S LEADING CARRIERS OF AIDS!!!

Yes, AIDS…

Hearing aids, band aids, walking aids, medical aids, and most of all, monetary aid to their kids!

Not forgetting HIV (Hair Is Vanishing)

HAPPY SENIOR CITIZEN DAY!

Received from Milton Freund.
The Good, Clean Funnies List

Saving lives trumps making music, Elton John says about AIDS charity

The singer talks about the joy in helping people with HIV/AIDS. Rough cut (no reporter narration)


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The ‘Mr. Belvedere’ When That Kid Got AIDS

The 'Mr. Belvedere' When That Kid Got AIDS

The 'Mr. Belvedere' When That Kid Got… 6:05
Remember the ‘Mr. Belvedere’ when Wesley’s friend got AIDS? It was a very special episode.
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Keywords: A Very Special Episode Mr. Belvedere S02E16 Wesley's Friend AIDS HIV Wesley Danny Presidents' Day Abraham Lincoln pageant Virus Sitcom 80's Social Issues
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For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief – Pet Care Club

Pet Care Club - For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief  artwork

For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief

Pet Care Club

Genre: Instrumental

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: June 1, 2015

© ℗ 2015 Moonlit Records

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Harvard Honors Elton John For Efforts To Fight HIV & AIDS

Elton John has been honored at Harvard University for his philanthropic efforts to fight HIV and AIDS.


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This Pharmaceutical Czar Promised To Lower The Price Of A Lifesaving AIDS Drug — But Nothing’s Changed

Two weeks after pharma CEO Martin Shkreli promised to make a lifesaving AIDS drug affordable, nothing’s changed.
News

Wrongful Death: The AIDS Trial – Stephen Davis

Stephen Davis - Wrongful Death: The AIDS Trial  artwork

Wrongful Death: The AIDS Trial

HIV/AIDS, no. 1

Stephen Davis

Genre: Theater

Publish Date: October 3, 2010

Publisher: Stephen Davis

Seller: Smashwords


"WRONGFUL DEATH: The AIDS Trial" is the true story of how government lies and incompetence, gross medical malpractice, and unbridled greed by a drug company cost 300,000 American lives in just ten years. "It reads like a cross between a John Grisham thriller and an informative scientific treatise on AIDS." – D.D. Steele, Attorney, California. "A legitimate page-turner." – Dr. Harvey Bialy, Mexico

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For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief – Pet Care Club

Pet Care Club - For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief  artwork

For Dogs Ear Only – Calm Down Your Animal Companion, Music Therapy for Dogs, Sleep Aids, Pet Relaxation, Stress Relief

Pet Care Club

Genre: Instrumental

Price: $ 7.99

Release Date: June 1, 2015

© ℗ 2015 Moonlit Records

iTunes Store: Top Albums in Instrumental

AIDS Messes With the Wrong Engineer

What do you do if both of your parents die of AIDS?

You mourn, obviously. And you wonder why the universe singled you out for such harsh treatment. Maybe you get mad. There isn’t much else you can do.

Unless you’re an engineer. Then you change the world. Because you can.

But you might need another engineer to help. Changing the world often takes at least two engineers.

Christopher Alegeka (BS and MS in Mechanical Engineering from Berkeley) is taking a big swing at AIDS, with co-founder and CEO Anwaar Al-Zireeni (BS, and a MEng in Bioengineering from Berkeley). Al-Zireeni invented the technology (patent pending) for an inexpensive AIDS testing device that could be a serious game-changer.

See Tamra Teig’s blog post here for more about the device and the company.

The start-up’s modest claim is that their simple, portable device can test for AIDS as easily as a home pregnancy test. That’s a big deal when more than half of the people with HIV in third-world locations don’t know they have it. And it also makes a huge difference if you start treating the virus as soon as you detect it. That can be a life-and-death difference in timing.

Third-world countries generally have poor medical facilities, or none nearby, so traditional tests for HIV are impractical and expensive in the places where it is needed most. This new testing device could get the cost per test under $ 10. And that is almost the same as putting a price tag on the end of the AIDS. (Isn’t it?)

Testing has limitations, obviously. No matter how easy it is to test, there will always be personal and social reasons to avoid doing so. But I wonder how many of those obstacles melt away when the device is easy to use, readily available, completely private, and funded by someone else (such as a government or Bill Gates).

By analogy, lots of folks do home pregnancy tests but far fewer would book a doctor’s appointment every time they needed to check.

The two engineers in my story formed a company called Privail. They hope to start testing their device where it is needed most, in sub-Saharan Africa, in 2016.

What did you do today? It was probably less awesome than that.

Disclosure: I have no investment in Privail (as of this writing) but I am active in the Berkeley start-up community as an alum. Assume I am biased for Berkeley-related start-ups. 

I don’t give investment advice, and you should never take advice from cartoonists on anything important. But as a statement of fact, Privail is looking for seed funding. I don’t know enough about the company to have an opinion on their odds of success. 

Scott Adams


Scott Adams Blog

AIDS Messes With the Wrong Engineer

What do you do if both of your parents die of AIDS?

You mourn, obviously. And you wonder why the universe singled you out for such harsh treatment. Maybe you get mad. There isn’t much else you can do.

Unless you’re an engineer. Then you change the world. Because you can.

But you might need another engineer to help. Changing the world often takes at least two engineers.

Christopher Alegeka (BS and MS in Mechanical Engineering from Berkeley) is taking a big swing at AIDS, with co-founder and CEO Anwaar Al-Zireeni (BS, and a MEng in Bioengineering from Berkeley). Al-Zireeni invented the technology (patent pending) for an inexpensive AIDS testing device that could be a serious game-changer.

See Tamra Teig’s blog post here for more about the device and the company.

The start-up’s modest claim is that their simple, portable device can test for AIDS as easily as a home pregnancy test. That’s a big deal when more than half of the people with HIV in third-world locations don’t know they have it. And it also makes a huge difference if you start treating the virus as soon as you detect it. That can be a life-and-death difference in timing.

Third-world countries generally have poor medical facilities, or none nearby, so traditional tests for HIV are impractical and expensive in the places where it is needed most. This new testing device could get the cost per test under $ 10. And that is almost the same as putting a price tag on the end of the AIDS. (Isn’t it?)

Testing has limitations, obviously. No matter how easy it is to test, there will always be personal and social reasons to avoid doing so. But I wonder how many of those obstacles melt away when the device is easy to use, readily available, completely private, and funded by someone else (such as a government or Bill Gates).

By analogy, lots of folks do home pregnancy tests but far fewer would book a doctor’s appointment every time they needed to check.

The two engineers in my story formed a company called Privail. They hope to start testing their device where it is needed most, in sub-Saharan Africa, in 2016.

What did you do today? It was probably less awesome than that.

Disclosure: I have no investment in Privail (as of this writing) but I am active in the Berkeley start-up community as an alum. Assume I am biased for Berkeley-related start-ups. 

I don’t give investment advice, and you should never take advice from cartoonists on anything important. But as a statement of fact, Privail is looking for seed funding. I don’t know enough about the company to have an opinion on their odds of success. 

Scott Adams


Scott Adams Blog

Miley Cyrus Gives Tearful Speech at AIDS Gala

The amfAR Inspiration Gala felt like a sleepy charity event in downtown New York until honoree Miley Cyrus took the stage. Wearing a red dress emblazoned in hearts and matching gloves, she stuck out her hands in an Evita pose, pointing to the tele-prompters to her left and right. “These are feeding everyone their words,”
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Air Force Captain: Hook-Up Apps Are Helping Me End AIDS

U.S. Air Force Captain Anthony Interrante, 34, refused to let a Middle East deployment stop him from riding in this year’s AIDS/LifeCycle or from finishing the 545-mile ride, which began on Sunday, May 31, as one of the top fundraisers.

How does a critical-care flight nurse serving in Afghanistan raise more than $ 59,000 to fight HIV? “Easy,” says the built and chiseled native of Philadelphia. “I mostly used Grindr and Scruff.”

2015-06-02-1433271849-1033754-FullSizeRender2.jpg

“People told me I should send out emails to friends telling them about my training and asking for their support,” says Interrante. “But training wasn’t exactly something that comes easy in Bagram. If I had to talk about training, I’d end up having to pay my own way.”

So the openly gay Air Force officer turned to social media — but not just Facebook.

“I would engage with everyone around the world who would send me a “woof” or whatever, eventually telling them that I was going to be riding 545 miles to help end HIV and that I’d appreciate their support. I was amazed by how generous people were.”

Many users of gay “meet-up” apps feel uncomfortable showing their face in profile pictures and even feel uncomfortable acknowledging use of them. And you’d think that if anyone were to be discreet about their use of such apps, it would be a military officer. But Interrante, who has been out during his entire eight-year career in the military (even before the repeal of “don’t ask, don’t tell”), is unabashed about his use of online tools to connect with guys.

“Why should we be afraid to talk about using them? We’re all sexual creatures,” he says. “It really kills me when guys say they’re ‘discreet’ and won’t show or send their face pic. It’s ridiculous; I’m not just a torso or a pair of legs. We’re all here for the same thing and shouldn’t be afraid to talk about it.”

Of course, not everyone is using these apps to better the world, but Joey Dube, Vice President of Marketing for Scruff, says, “We’re not surprised by our members’ generosity toward one another and are gratified to know that guys are using Scruff to connect in meaningful ways.”

About $ 56,000 of the money Interrante raised for the seven-day ride from San Francisco to Los Angeles was from hundreds of strangers — representing every continent, including Antarctica — who were enticed to connect with him online via his sexy swimsuit picture.

“I know I’ve got a lot of ‘thank you’ notes to write, and I’m truly humbled by all the support,” says the Vacaville, California, resident, “and not just for me but for the amazing work of the San Francisco AIDS Foundation and Los Angeles LGBT Center that benefit from this event.”

The fundraising certainly proved to be easier than the training, since riding a road bike in Bagram wasn’t an option, and not just because of the 100-degree heat. “I did more CrossFit than anyone should, and I learned to own a spin bike for two to three hours at a time,” says Interrante, who didn’t ride an actual bike until the 82-mile first day of AIDS/LifeCycle.

How’s he doing after Day 2? “I’m feeling great,” says the member of AIDS/LifeCycle’s Team Mary, “and I’m feeling even better that we’ve raised more than $ 16 million to fight HIV. I’ve never lost anyone to HIV, and I’m riding because I don’t want anyone to have to deal with that kind of loss.”

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Gay Voices – The Huffington Post

Chemistry.com gay - First Date 300x250

Sir Elton John urges Congress to continue fighting AIDS

Sir Elton John visited the U.S. Congress in Washington, D.C. on Wednesday (06May15) to urge politicians to continue funding the fight against AIDS. The Rocket Man hitmaker, a prominent AIDS activist, attended the Senate subcommittee on global health to testify in support of the President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) funding program, which was launched in 2003. During his speech, he said,"The AIDS epidemic is not over and America's …
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Smiles and stumbles at Hong Kong AIDS benefit

Smiles and stumbles as international and local celebrities walk the red carpet in Hong Kong at the inaugural gala for the Foundation for AIDS Research. Rough Cut (no reporter narration).


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Prince Harry’s Moving Photos Prove African Orphans Aren’t Just The Face Of AIDS

During a recent trip to Africa, Prince Harry zoomed in on some inspiring progress in a country devastated by AIDS.

The British Royal visited kids in need in Lesotho who are benefit from the organization he co-founded, Sentebale. The primary focus of his trip was to track the charity’s developments on a new children’s center, but Harry also took time to photograph a few of the kids to document how they’re doing.

“These are children who have never had the chance to talk about their illness, and who had no idea that they were one of so many in their age group,” Prince Harry wrote in a caption of one of his photographs. “It was really emotional watching them interact with each other.”

Story continues below
prince harry
Prince Harry takes a photograph on a Fuji X100s Camera during a visit to a herd boy night school constructed by Sentebale on December 8, 2014 in Mokhotlong, Lesotho. (Photo by Chris Jackson – WPA Pool /Getty Images)

prince harry
A man in traditional Lesothan Dress poses for a photograph by Prince Harry at a herd boy school supported by Sentebale on December 8, 2014 in Maseru, Lesotho. (Photo by HRH Prince Henry of Wales via Getty Images)

prince harry
Lesothan children pose for the camera for Prince Harry on December 9, 2014 in Leribe, Lesotho. (Photo by HRH Prince Henry of Wales via Getty Images)

prince harry
Lesothan children pose for a photograph taken by Prince Harry at a herd boy school supported by Sentebale on December 10, 2014 in Maseru, Lesotho. (Photo by HRH Prince Henry of Wales via Getty Images)


The prince, who visited Lesotho for four days earlier this month, toured construction of the new facility, which will dramatically increase the number of vulnerable children the charity can serve.

The center offers educational and healthcare resources to orphans living with HIV. According to USAID, there are more than 350,000 orphans in Lesotho, and about 180,000 of them lost parents to AIDS.

“Some [are] really outgoing chatty kids, others slightly overwhelmed, but all with huge smiles,” Harry wrote. “This confirmed to me again that what we’re doing is going to change thousands of children’s lives, and hopefully save a generation.”

prince harry
Prince Harry plays with two young children (who are going through a program for malnourishment) during a visit to the organization supported by Sentebale on December 8, 2014 in Maseru, Lesotho. (Photo by Chris Jackson – WPA Pool /Getty Images)

prince harry
Prince Harry plays with a 3-year-old blind girl named Karabo during a visit to Phelisanong Children’s Home on December 6, 2014 in Pitseng, Lesotho. (Photo by Chris Jackson/Getty Images for Sentebale)

To support Sentebale’s work, visit the organization’s website.

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FASHION NEWS UPDATE-Visit Shoe Deals Online today for the hottest deals online for shoes!

Sterling: What Has Magic Johnson Done? Answer: A Ton For AIDS Awareness And Charity

Perhaps the oddest part of Donald Sterling’s interview with CNN’s Anderson Cooper was the way he unloaded on Magic Johnson.

It was the second time in about a month that the owner of the Los Angeles Clippers launched into tirade against the NBA Hall of Fame point guard, entrepreneur and philanthropist.
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