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LEADER 00000ngm a2200481   4500 
003    AU-MeRP 
005    20190723173325.0 
007    cr || |||||||| 
008    190723s2011    at 052||||||||||||v|eng   
019    Informit153734 
040    AU-MeRP|beng|cAU-MeRP|erda 
245 00 Dateline :|bInfected!/India's Red Tide/LA Laid Bare. 
264 31 Australia :|bSBS ONE [broadcaster],|c2011 June 19 at 20:30
300    1 streaming video file (52 min. 8 sec.) ;|c314782406 bytes
336    two-dimensional moving image |btdi |2rdacontent 
337    computer |bc |2rdamedia 
338    online resource |bcr |2rdacarrier 
347    video file ;|bMP4 
520    INFECTED! The discovery that hundreds of Guatemalans were 
       intentionally infected with syphilis and gonorrhoea 
       without their consent may have prompted a recent apology 
       from Barack Obama, but the legacy of the 1940s United 
       States medical experiment goes on. Video journalist David 
       O'Shea has been to Guatemala to speak to some of the few 
       surviving victims, and the families that inherited the 
       disease because many of the 'human guinea pigs' were not 
       adequately treated. This Guatemala experiment was only 
       uncovered last year by historian Susan Reverby, who'd been
       looking into a similar project in Alabama from the 1930s. 
       Both were established by sexually transmitted disease 
       expert, the late Dr John Cutler, who continued to defend 
       his methods. But with so many lives ruined, how can the 
       victims and their families find an end to their suffering?
       INDIA'S RED TIDE Maoist guerrillas have been at war with 
       the Indian government for over 40 years... challenging the
       capitalism which they fear will take over their land and 
       its mining resources, and instead proposing a communist 
       way of life. It's been a bloody conflict, with thousands 
       of people killed and the Naxalites, as they're also known,
       pushed into a nomadic existence deep in the jungle. 
       Sunday's Dateline gets a rare glimpse into the lives of a 
       group of people seen as terrorists on one side and human 
       rights activists on the other. LA LAID BARE Mention South 
       Central Los Angeles to most people and they think of it as
       a crime-ridden no-go neighbourhood, famed for the race 
       riots of the 1990s. But artist Mark Bradford is 
       challenging the stereotype of the area and its people, not
       just in LA, but across the United States, with his 
       unconventional artistic take on where he lives. Video 
       journalist Yaara Bou Melhem visits his studio to hear 
       about his work and follows him to an exhibition of his art
       in Chicago, where he inspires a new generation of artists 
       to break out of the mould. And she discovers much more 
       about life away from the LA glamour, in an area of the 
       city that most people never even see. 
521 8  Classification NC|bACMA. 
655  0 News and Current Affairs. 
655  7 Insurgency|xEconomic aspects.|2fast 
655  7 Medical care|xCorrupt practices.|2fast 
655  7 Sexually transmitted diseases.|2fast 
655  7 Stereotypes (Social psychology) in art.|2fast 
655  7 Bradford, Mark, 1961-.|2fast 
700 1  Hakim, Yalda,|ehost. 
700 1  Melhem, Yaara Bou,|ereporter. 
700 1  O'Shea, David,|ereporter. 
700 1  Strobl, Vicky,|ereporter. 
700 1  Bharadwaj, Sudha,|econtributor. 
700 1  Bradford, Mark,|econtributor. 
700 1  Collingsworth, Terry,|econtributor. 
700 1  Gudiel, Manuel,|econtributor. 
700 1  Mesas, Federico Ramos,|econtributor. 
700 1  Orellana, Marta,|econtributor. 
700 1  Perez Ruz, Marta Cesarea,|econtributor. 
700 1  Reverby, Susan,|econtributor. 
856 40 |u
       |zConnect to online video (University of Melbourne only) 
990    Informit EduTV 
990    Batch Ebook load (budv) - do not edit, delete or attach 
       any records. 
Location Call No. Status