It kind of reminds you of the poem from Nazi Germany: When they came for the Jews I didn't stand up because I wasn't Jewish; when they came for the anarchists I didn't stand up because I wasn't an anarchist; when they came for me there was no longer anyone left to stand up. Like in 1981, when nobody really knew anything, I found myself in a doctor's office, and then my doctor talked about this disease, and people were dying, and there wasn't any information, and he had this idea about swollen lymph nodes, and I had a swollen lymph node.The truth of the matter is, we have the pandemic today because we didn't care about the people who really we should have cared about yesterday. Well, for me, AIDS has always been personal from the very, very beginning. When people ask me, "Why do you keep doing what you do? My partner had swollen lymph nodes, and he biopsied those lymph nodes, and I really don't know because there was no information.Phill Wilson has lived with HIV since he was diagnosed in the mid-1980s.His partner, Chris Brownlie, was also infected, and the two men became involved with the AIDS Project Los Angeles, an organization founded in the early years of the epidemic to help spread information.
Then it was people in developing countries; it was OK if they didn't have access to treatment. Wherever I go, it will go with me as long as I can go." In the beginning AIDS was personal.For his career, he played in 44 games, catching 144 passes for 2,151 yards (14.9 average) and 16 touchdowns.Wilson left Arkansas with the second most receptions in a career there (behind Anthony Eubanks) and he had the third highest total for receiving touchdowns and receiving yardage there (behind Eubanks and Anthony Lucas).With five children by four wives, he has something of a reputation as a ladies' man.But that didn't stop Dame Shirley Bassey thinking Des O'Connor was gay when they went on a date together.O'Connor, who has been friends with Dame Shirley for 50 years, revealed: 'I took her out on one date.