The more important function for which the [Presidential Commission on the Human Immunodeficiency Virus] . . . commission might be uniquely situated is to remove bureaucratic impediments to research. Fundamental investigation in virology, pathology and drug therapy must be given its own clear path through the thicket of social, financial and bureaucratic obstacles that litter any potential trail to a medical solution. Congress has led the White House by finally pumping out money for research in appropriate amounts, but there remains the capacity for poor use of talent and time. These appropriations must be separated from those for education, care and a host of associated needs.
"What Now for the AIDS Commission"