IAS Educational Fund Meetings – Haiti
Immunology of Infection: Volume 37 by Stefan H. Kaufmann and Dieter Kabelitz 20 September Neurofibromatoses by Dieter Kaufman 1 August Chemotherapy of Gynaecological and Breast Cancer by M.
Kaufmann and etc. Kaufmann 29 April Steward and Stefan H.
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Prime members enjoy FREE Delivery on millions of eligible domestic and international items, in addition to exclusive access to movies, TV shows, and more. Despite obvious differences in the methodologies, disciplinary conventions and the objects of investigation, our research was nevertheless characterized by a common concern: to carve out the dynamics of stability and dissolution of diseases, of transformation and repetition of treatment and prevention, of inclusion and exclusion, of continuity and change — be it in the domain of disease ontology, clinical practice or the politics of public health.
Scholars from the humanities, social sciences and the field of public health came together to develop perspectives, discuss limits and engage in an interdisciplinary exchange of ideas around the topic of co-infection. The Symposium was clustered in three sections: Beginning with a number of historical perspectives, TB and HIV were approached as entangled and parallelly distinguished entities. Through fine-grained ethnographies that mingled with conceptual work, the symposium laid out the dense field of co-infection and opened up for debate how to think with and through them in the field of medicine and public health.
In his work, Fleck raised awareness about the troubled and troubling effects which occur when two thought collectives communicate and when their objects start to mingle. Much alike his quote above suggests, the emergence of a new entity through communication and mingling is not necessarily connected to the disappearance of the former distinguishable entities through which the thought collectives emerged in the first place. Here, Fleck reminds us that the communication between two thought collectives achieves fundamental alteration intercollectively, namely between the distinct communities and their way of thinking.
In other words when thinking together about both diseases or in cross-referencing them through collective research, new epistemologies can emerge. Rather, it can be understood as a fundamental principle of the emergence of all scientific knowledge and their objects of investigation, as Fleck reminds us. AIDS and TB — as any other disease — were not born as natural entities, but merged at different points in history from fuzzy disease phenomena, only gradually morphing into specific and well defined disease entities. Among the developing conversations and interventions was a shared agreement on the need to complexify disease biographies and shift them to an investigation of mingled disease histories and experiences.
The cross-referencing of different diseases in documents, lives, and treatment approaches might be a starting point to go along this road, teasing out connections rather than obfuscating them through a categorical focus on single diseases.
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Another line of investigation focused on trajectories — be it the trajectories of patients navigating ward worlds, of researchers travelling between scientific funding opportunities and research fields, or between doctors, working in different countries and institutions from the hospital to the community clinic and the offices of the global fund.
In line with much contemporary anthropological and historical scholarship, the focus on paradoxes, inconsistencies and failures proved to be another avenue of inquiry, opening up interesting perspectives on iatrogenicity, pharmaceuticalization, treatment possibilities and regimes of care, which go beyond problematizations that are possible in following single diseases. And lastly, infrastructures turned out to be essential to an epistemology of co-infection, be the infrastructures financial like the Global Fund, clinical like diagnostic tests, economic like scarcity approaches, or health systemic like access to and provision of care.
Communication lead to the transformation of co-infection as an object of investigation, opening up the black box of the problem, thereby pointing to the many avenues of exploration and problematization instead of providing clear-cut solutions or definitions. As such, the symposium was the beginning of a conversation and of communication as translation, which is to be continued.
Accreditation and Participation
Member States and Observers are encouraged to participate in the high-level meeting, including the multistakeholder panels, at the highest possible level, preferably at the level of Heads of State and Government, and to consider including in their national delegations representatives such as parliamentarians, mayors and governors of cities and states with a high burden of tuberculosis, representatives of civil society, including non-governmental organizations, indigenous leadership, community organizations and faith-based organizations, academia, philanthropic foundations, the private sector and networks representing people affected by tuberculosis, with due regard to gender equity.
Observers wishing to speak during the plenary segment are kindly requested to inscribe with the list of speakers Ms. Yasmine Laabas at laabas[at]un. Discussions in the multi-stakeholder panels are intended to be interactive in nature, and there will be no pre-established list of speakers. Time limits for interventions will be two minutes for individual delegations and three minutes for statements made on behalf of a group of States. PaperSmart Services will be available for the plenary segment. Delegations are kindly requested to submit electronic versions of their statements for posting on the PaperSmart portal to papersmart[at]un.
The title and the date of the meeting should be indicated in the subject line of the e-mail.
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Member States and Observers who cannot deliver their statement within the timeframe of the plenary segment may also submit their statement to PaperSmart. In addition to the UN grounds pass needed to access the UN premises, secondary access cards will be needed to enter the opening, plenary and closing segments and multi- stakeholder panels in Conference Room 4 and the Trusteeship Council Chamber respectively.
For that purpose, every Permanent Mission will be issued two cards for access to Conference Room 4 and two cards for access to the Trusteeship Council Chamber.
These secondary access cards, issued by the Protocol and Liaison Service, are transferable amongst members of a delegation. Thereafter, access cards may be collected in the Protocol Office at Room S during office hours. Due to the limited capacity of the conference rooms, delegations of observers of the General Assembly are invited to send an expression of interest to attend the high-level meeting in writing to the General Assembly and ECOSOC Affairs Division email laabas[at]un.
For observers, access and seating will be allocated on a first come, first served basis.
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Pick-up arrangements are the same as for Member States. Access and seating will be allocated on a first come, first served basis, and secondary access cards will be distributed by the Protocol and Liaison Service on Thursday, 20 September between am and pm in Conference Room B.
Accreditation of non-governmental organizations, civil society organizations, academic institutions and the private secto r without ECOSOC consultative status is now closed. The registration process for representatives of non-governmental organizations with ECOSOC consultative status and other organizations with special accreditation has been completed via the UN Indico platform. Once the applicant has received a confirmation email, they should expect a further email with details on time and location at which the special event ticket is to be collected.
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