Smart + Strong.
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Recorded for World AIDS Day, relevant on every day!
Amid rising HIV and COVID-19 rates, Native people have become more active in voting rights and politics.
But is it enough? And what about support for syringe services?
From drug decriminalization to abortion rights, these measures will affect our work to end the HIV epidemic.
Before the ACA, 24% of people with HIV had no health insurance. Today it’s about half that. Open enrollment ends Dec. 15.
With bipartisan support, ending the HIV epidemic is achievable.
The stakes in this election have rarely been higher for people living with HIV.
A lot is at stake, including access to health care and housing.
Plus two other asks that will address the urgent public health and racial justice challenges of 2020.
AIDS United opposes this executive order. We remain deeply concerned about its impact on ending the HIV epidemic.
Topics of our virtual workshops and institutes cover aging, COVID-19, Black gay and bisexual men and much more.
“Science—not politics—must lead in public health crises.”
The politicization of the nation’s health protection agency leaves those of us living with HIV wondering who to believe.
HIV efforts in Georgia and Texas could be seriously hindered—but those in Mississippi could be helped.
Advocates and lawmakers spoke with AIDS United during the recent political conventions.
In 2019, almost 172 million prescription drugs were sent by mail. Since COVID-19, that number has increased nearly 21%.
An open letter to elected officials spells out why racial justice must be a part of our work to end the HIV epidemic.
To not include the 1.2 million people with HIV in the United States is dangerous and irresponsible
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