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Sandy Thurman

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NEWS
April 8, 1997 | From Associcated Press
Pledging an open door to an advisor who "speaks the truth unvarnished," President Clinton named Atlanta activist Sandy Thurman on Monday as his third director of AIDS policy. In a brief ceremony in the Roosevelt Room, Clinton assured Thurman that the Office of AIDS Policy would have the resources it needs to help "succeed in this all-important task." "My door is open to her," Clinton said. "I've worked with her, and I can attest: She tells it like it is. She speaks the truth unvarnished.
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NEWS
April 8, 1997 | From Associcated Press
Pledging an open door to an advisor who "speaks the truth unvarnished," President Clinton named Atlanta activist Sandy Thurman on Monday as his third director of AIDS policy. In a brief ceremony in the Roosevelt Room, Clinton assured Thurman that the Office of AIDS Policy would have the resources it needs to help "succeed in this all-important task." "My door is open to her," Clinton said. "I've worked with her, and I can attest: She tells it like it is. She speaks the truth unvarnished.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 12, 1991 | ROBERT KOEHLER
The short-lived "AIDS Quarterly," produced through PBS' Boston affiliate, WGBH, seemed to be the least that public television could do to cover one of the world's most expensive--and perhaps most politically volatile--health crisis. Now, "The AIDS Quarterly" has become "The Health Quarterly" (the first episode airs at 8 tonight on Channels 28 and 15), and the change is sending out a decidedly mixed message.
ENTERTAINMENT
June 27, 1998 | LEE HARRIS
Here's the rundown on guests and topics for the weekend's public affairs programs: Today "John McLaughlin's One on One": AIDS in Africa, 1:30 p.m. (28). "Evans & Novak, Hunt & Shield": Sen. Edward Kennedy (D-Mass.), 2:30 p.m., repeats Sunday 7 a.m. CNN. "Tony Brown's Journal": Hepatitis cure and FDA takeover, 2:30 p.m. (28). "Capital Gang": Rep. Sue Myrick (R-N.C.), 4 p.m., 10:30 p.m. CNN. "McLaughlin Group": Should being gay disqualify an ambassador?; Kosovo; Middle East, 6:30 p.m. (4).
NEWS
March 31, 2001 | From the Washington Post
Two months into the Bush administration, the only thing left of the White House Office of National AIDS Policy is a Web site directing callers to an empty office and a telephone no one answers. The 35-member Presidential Advisory Council on HIV/AIDS isn't sure if it still exists--four letters seeking clarification from Chairman Ronald Dellums to President Bush and Health and Human Services Secretary Tommy G. Thompson have brought no response.
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