Seeing Red

Seeing Red : HIV/AIDS and Public Policy in Canada

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Description

What does it mean to think of HIV/AIDS policy in a critical manner? Seeing Red offers the first critical analysis of HIV/AIDS policy in Canada. Featuring the diverse experiences of people living with HIV, this collection highlights various perspectives from academics, activists, and community workers who look ahead to the new and complex challenges associated with HIV/AIDS and Canadian society.


In addition to representing a diversity of voices and perspectives, Seeing Red reflects on historical responses to HIV/AIDS in Canada. Among the specific issues addressed are the over-representation of Indigenous peoples among those living with HIV, the criminalization of HIV, and barriers to health and support services, particularly as experienced by vulnerable and marginalized populations. The editors and contributors seek to show that Canada has been neither uniquely compassionate nor proactive when it comes to supporting those living with HIV/AIDS. Instead, this remains a critical area of public policy, one fraught with challenges as well as possibilities.
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Product details

  • Paperback | 392 pages
  • 152 x 229 x 25mm | 580g
  • Toronto, Canada
  • English
  • Illustrations, black and white
  • 1487520093
  • 9781487520090

Table of contents

Acknowledgements


Introduction
Michael Orsini, Suzanne Hindmarch & Marilou Gagnon


Part 1. Systems
Chapter 1. The Rights Response is (Still) Required: Preserving the Human Rights Core of HIV Exceptionalism in pursuing the End of AIDS
Richard Elliott


Chapter 2. HIV Criminalization as "Risk Management": On the Importance of Structural Stigma
Marilou Gagnon & Christine V zina


Chapter 3. Institutionalizing Risk in the "daddy-state": Carceral Spaces as HIV Risk Environments
Jennifer M. Kilty


Chapter 4. We Are Still Sick but We Look Cured! The Iatrogenic Effects of HIV Public Health Policy on HIV Positive Gay Men
Francisco Ib ez-Carrasco


Part 2. Services
Chapter 5. Aging Without A Net: Policy Barriers Facing Older Adults Living With HIV in Canada
Kate Murzin & Charles Furlotte


Chapter 6. Evaluation Policy at AIDS Service Organizations: Managing Multiple Accountabilities
Nicole Greenspan


Chapter 7. Living and Aging with HIV: Tiptoeing through a Pan-Canadian Policy Maze
Ron Rosenes


Chapter 8. Charting the Course: Exploring HIV, Employment and Income Security through an Episodic Disability Lens
Wendy Porch & Tammy C. Yates


Part 3. Populations
Chapter 9. Governing Participation: A Critical Analysis of International and Canadian Texts Promoting the Greater Involvement of People Living with HIV & AIDS
Alex McClelland, Adrian Guta & Nicole Greenspan


Chapter 10. What a Mess! Viewing Trans Women Living with HIV as Managers of Policy Mess
Natalie Duchesne


Chapter 11. "Good Medicine": Decolonizing HIV Policy for Indigenous Women in Canada
Tracey Prentice, Doris Peltier, Elizabeth Benson, Kerrigan Johnson, Kecia Larkin, Krista Shore & Ren e Masching


Chapter 12. Do it in a Good Way: Recommendations for Research and Policy in Indigenous Communities Aging with HIV/AIDS
Chelsea Gabel, Randy Jackson & Chaneesa Ryan


Chapter 13. On the Experience of Pregnancy: Stories of HIV-Positive Refugee Women in Canada
Teresa Chulach, Marilou Gagnon & Dave Holmes


Chapter 14. HIV and Hepatitis C Co-Infection: Pathways to Care, Pathways to Advocacy: A Conversation with Colleen Price
Colleen Price


Chapter 15. AIDS Activism: Remembering Resistance Versus Socially Organized Forgetting
Gary Kinsman


Conclusion
Suzanne Hindmarch, Michael Orsini & Marilou Gagnon
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About Suzanne Hindmarch

Suzanne Hindmarch is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of New Brunswick.
Michael Orsini is Professor in the School of Political Studies at the University of Ottawa. Marilou Gagnon is Associate Professor at the School of Nursing in the Faculty of Health Sciences at the University of Ottawa.
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