Guest Host: Susan Page

Aids Memorial Quilt on display, 2007

Aids Memorial Quilt on display, 2007

The number of people with AIDS worldwide is growing by a million a year, but funding for medications and clinics is at a standstill. The global war on AIDS and why some see a new crisis on the horizon.

Guests

  • Dr. Anthony Fauci Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases/NIH
  • Ambassador Eric Goosby ambassador at large and Global Aids Coordinator with the U.S. Department of state, oversees implementation of the U.S. President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR), as well as U.S. government engagement with the global fund to fight AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria.
  • Dr. Peter Mugyenyi One of the world’s foremost specialists in the field of HIV/AIDS, a pediatrician by training, founder and director of Uganda’s Joint Clinical Research Center
  • Stephen Lewis Former the Special Envoy for HIV/AIDS in Africa to UN Secretary-General Kofi Annan, Co-Director of AIDS-Free World, member of the Board of the Clinton Health Access Initiative and the International AIDS Vaccine Initiative, chair of the Stephen Lewis Foundation, Professor at McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario.

Topics + Tags

Comments

comments powered by Disqus
Most Recent Shows

Friday News Roundup – International

Friday, Apr 24 2015The White House says two al-Qaida hostages were killed in a U.S. counter-terrorism operation. E.U. leaders meet to address the migrant crisis. And Saudi Arabia resumes airstrikes in Yemen. A panel of journalists joins Diane to round up the week's top news.

Friday News Roundup – Domestic

Friday, Apr 24 2015The Senate confirms Loretta Lynch to lead the Justice Department. David Petraeus is sentenced for leaking military secrets. And the F.B.I. arrests Islamic State supporters in Minnesota. A panel of journalists joins Diane for analysis of the week's top national news stories.

Jon Krakauer: “Missoula”

Thursday, Apr 23 2015A conversation with best-selling writer Jon Krakauer on his latest book of non-fiction. The author of “Into the Wild” and “Into Thin Air” chronicles the lives of several women allegedly raped on campus at the University of Montana.