February #32 : Patrolling the Borders

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Table of Contents

Marked Man

Warts and All

Cracker Jack

Names Will Never Hurt You?

War on the Warts

Rub a Drug Flub

Déjà Vu

Green Means Go

The Cutting Edge

Sealed w/KS

Shalala Infections

An Ad Is an Ad Is an Ad

ADAP Tapped

Trojan Wars

Girls on Trial

The Pill Drill

Say What

Tapped for Greatness

My Brother

Honey, Mud, Maggots, and Other Medical Marvels

Carmine’s Story

There Is Hope: Learning to Live With HIV

Crocodile Tears

The Kinsey Sicks

Gridlock’d

CATIE

Cocktails: The Morning After

Patrolling the Borders

AIDSpeak

Instruments of Infection

Hiccup Blues

A New Kind of Waisting

.38 Caliber

The Labors for Your Fruits

Barbed Comments

Party Planner

Hollywood Golightly

At the End of My Hope

Criminal Body

I Got All My Sistahs With Me

Primo Chemo

S.O.S.

Mailbox

POZ Stars

OBITS



Most Popular Lessons

The HIV Life Cycle

Shingles

Herpes Simplex Virus

Syphilis & Neurosyphilis

Treatments for Opportunistic Infections (OIs)

What is AIDS & HIV?

Hepatitis & HIV


email print

February 1998

Patrolling the Borders

A key to HIV and immigration

Handling HIV is a challenge for anyone, but for immigrants—who must battle cultural chasms, bigotry and complicated laws that can lead to deportation—HIV is a totally tangled web. Benefits are available to noncitizens, but how is an immigrant to know what resources they can (or can’t) access? It’s not like the INS has an HIV hotline. Fortunately, an updated version of HIV and Immigrants: A Manual for AIDS Service Providers (published by the National Immigration Project of the National Lawyers Guild) has some answers. While designed specifically for service providers, its comprehensive and detailed presentation of issues will be useful to immigrants.

The booklet deals with a wide variety of immigration issues, with one of its four sections devoted to the eligibility of HIV positive noncitizens for public benefits—particularly important because of the new immigration and welfare laws. For those fearing or facing deportation, HIV and Immigrants (along with a good lawyer) can help improve your victory odds.

For a free copy, contact the San Francisco AIDS Foundation, P.O. Box 426182, San Francisco, CA 94142; phone: 415.487.3080, fax: 415.487.3089.




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