Last year, more than 8 million people used and its social media channels to access federal resources and information about the virus. But recently, the site was rechristened One reason for the change is that in the United States, more people are living with HIV than with AIDS. That’s because, thanks to modern antiretrovirals, people who test positive for the virus no longer have to progress to AIDS. And although new HIV infections fell nearly 18 percent between 2008 and 2014, challenges remain, particularly among minority and young men who have sex with men. “The newly named website,” says Richard Wolitski, PhD, an AIDS director with the Department of Health and Human Services, “will bring people helpful, timely information to support our collective efforts to sustain and advance our progress in this fight.”