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Sokhieng Au
Anne Cornet

the administered territories of Ruanda-Urundi (now Rwanda and Burundi). A problem that many of the chapters in this book tackle, if sometimes indirectly, is what medicine is and who defines it. This question, while already difficult in the context of heterogenous communities in Belgium, is often the central problematic in studies of medicine in the colonies. The disciplinary

in Medical histories of Belgium
Abstract only
Krista Maglen

The number rose from four in 2005 to eighteen at present (June 2012). They are: Bangladesh, Burkina Faso, Cambodia, Cote d’Ivoire, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Eritrea, Ghana, Kenya, Laos, Niger, Pakistan, Rwanda, Somalia, Sudan, Tanzania, Thailand, Togo, Uganda. 3 ‘Immigrants May Face HIV Tests,’ BBC News, World Edition, Friday, 2 January 2004. 4 See for example: Evelyn Harvey, ‘The No-Blame Game: TB Has Returned to London, But It Is Wrong to Blame Immigrants for the Capital’s Public Health Crisis,’ The Guardian, Monday, 28 January 2008. 5 Ibid. 6 See for

in The English System
Barbra Mann Wall

Henshaw to Rev. Dr Bryan D.  Usanga, 206 Nursing and mission in post-colonial Nigeria 14 October 1968, Ll/Fou/6H/181, MMM. See also obituary of Sister M.  Veronica Akpan, php/obituaries/187-sr-m-veronica-tom-akpan (accessed 14 July 2012). 67 Ezeh, Archbishop Charles Heerey; php?tab=5; and interview by Lauren Johnson and Sister Mary Nesta, 30 August 2012, Minneapolis, MN. 68 For a similar analysis, see I. Linden, ‘The Roman Catholic Church in social crisis: the case of Rwanda’, in

in Colonial caring