Friday, March 15, 2013

AIDS in TN
The impact on African Americans suffering with HIV/ Aids is hardest on Tennessee communities. While they don't make up large portions of the population, they are being diagnosed at a disproportionate rate according to Stephen Emmert with planned parenthood... Improvements in medication means being diagnosed is no longer a death sentence. Earlier diagnosis means better odds of survival. Emmert says they are hoping to make it a part of normal exams for women. Women in Tennessee are one-fourth of those cases..... Emmert says everyone should be aware of the risk of contracting HIV/AIDS no matter race, gender, or geography. 76-hundred Tennesseans are currently diagnosed with AIDS. (CC)

Saturday, January 31, 2015

  • Man Found Staying in a JC Home While Owner Was Away
  • Jury Convicts 70-year-old Johnson City Woman of Vehicular Homicide
  • "Trammel Property" Bill Chances Slim, According to Carrico
  • As Virginia General Assembly Formulates Budget, Highway Funding Up So Far for Bristol District
  • Hubbard Gives Perspective on Need for City Council Executive Sessions
  • Carrico Bill on Domestic Assault in Trouble Due to Cost
  • Wise County Dentist Gets Two Months in Jail for Fraud
  • Water Service in Portions of Elizabethton to be Interrupted Saturday
  • Washington County, VA Deputies Looking for Two Men Involved in Farm Machine Burglary
  • JCPD Prepares for Super Bowl Weekend, DUI Patrols with Additional Officers
  • Kingsport Police Search for Suspects who Stole Nearly $2,000 Worth of Items
  • Washington County Commissioner David Tomita Talks in Support of Project X
  • Eastman Chemical Earnings Up



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