Dr. Michael Gottlieb, who in 1981 authored a report that identified a new disease, what we now know as acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS), delivered a public talk titled, "HIV, Science and Society: Lessons from the Epidemic," at the Woodrow Wilson School on April 11, 2013. The discussion was cosponsored by the Woodrow Wilson School and the Center for Health and Wellbeing and was a featured opening day event for “Every Voice” – a three day gathering of Princeton’s lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and ally undergraduate and graduate alumni from April 11-13, 2013, who “celebrated the contributions made to Princeton and to American society.” Dr. Gottlieb has been involved with HIV/AIDS for the life of the epidemic, and is prominent in HIV treatment research. He currently practices medicine in Los Angeles, and is associate clinical professor of medicine at the David Geffen School of Medicine at University of California, Los Angeles. Gottlieb’s early involvement has been chronicled in “And the Band Played On” by the late Randy Shilts. He was physician to actor Rock Hudson, and pediatric AIDS activist Elizabeth Glaser, and established the American Foundation for AIDS Research (AmFar) with actress Elizabeth Taylor. He is medical adviser to the Board of the Global AIDS Interfaith Alliance (www.thegaia.org), a NGO that works in the rural villages of Malawi, Africa.