15 'Random' People Who Died From AIDS
Author: merve özcangaz
Tuesday 8th of April 2014 12:52:35 PM

Today I want to show you how everyone can get infected by HIV.

HIV can affect anyone because the virus doesn’t discriminate. You can be American, British, Slovakian, Swedish, South African or French, you can also be HIV positive. HIV doesn’t care about your nationality. Whether you are an actor, musician, fashion designer, philosopher, politician, veteran or housewife, you can get infected by HIV. HIV doesn’t care who you are or what you do in life. Even you are conservative, a virgin, transgendered or a child, you can die because of complications of AIDS. HIV doesn’t discriminate. As being HIV+ isn’t written on your face, it’s almost impossible to know who has been infected, so protection is always needed. If you don’t want to become part of the list below, learn how to protect yourself immediately.
 

1.     Rock Hudson (1925–1985) American actor, first major American celebrity to publicly disclose HIV status.
 

2.     Freddie Mercury (1946–1991) British musician and lead singer of the band Queen.
 

3.     Michael Kühnen (1955–1991) German leader of the neo-Nazi scene.
 

4.     Nicholas Eden (1930–1985) British Conservative politician and son of Prime Minister Anthony Eden.
 

5.     Darren James (1964–) American pornographic actor; transmitted HIV to Lara Roxx, Miss Arroyo and Jessica Dee, causing an international pornography-industry AIDS scare.
 

6.     Ondrej Nepela (1951–1989) Slovakian figure skater, was Olympic champion in 1972.
 

7.     Angie Xtravaganza (1966–1993) American transgendered person; best known for her appearance in the documentary film 'Paris Is Burning'.
 

8.     Sighsten Herrgård (1943–1989) Swedish fashion designer; first Swedish celebrity to publicize his HIV-positive status.
 

9.     Frank Moore (1953–2002) American artist; designer of the red ribbon symbol of AIDS awareness.
 

10.  Michel Foucault (1926–1984) French philosopher and writer; known for his critical studies of various social institutions.
 

11.  James Merrill (1926–1995) American Pulitzer Prize winning poet.
 

12.  Ottis Toole (1947–1996) American serial killer.
 

13.  Leonard Matlovich (1943–1988) American decorated Vietnam War veteran, fought the US military in 1975 for the right to serve as an openly gay man.
 

14.  Nkosi Johnson (1989–2001) South African child, who made a powerful impact on public perceptions of the pandemic and its effects before his death at the age of twelve.
 

15.  Kimberly Bergalis (1968–1991) American woman who alleged she had contracted HIV from her dentist.

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