Smart + Strong.
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Chair, United States People Living with HIV Caucus
Each year AIDSWatch brings together hundreds of people living with HIV and our allies to DC to meet with legislators -- reasons to go.
In the midst of the federal shutdown and the backlash against migrants and immigration, where is the conversation in HIV?
Some thoughts on the closing of 2018 and the start of 2019.
It’s been a little over a year since I started this blog. I’ve been thinking a lot about the kinds of leadership in the HIV space
We have felt like our voices do not matter. But in the HIV community, sometimes our voice is the only thing we have had.
Another attack from this Administration - this time on the use of public benefits. As a community, how will the HIV community respond?
Pride celebrations often make me think about how we measure success. For me, the LGBTQ and HIV communities overlap.
We all live in a social media-influenced bubble. What does it mean in terms of HIV politics?
For an innovative means of reaching people living with HIV, resource those networks of people living with HIV already doing the work
I keep hearing from people that HIV-stigma doesn’t exist anymore or that we can’t affect it. I want to set the record straight.
The arguments about AIDS2020 to be held in San Francisco have brought forward discussion about HIV conferences in general. Let’s talk!
With 2018 already shaping up to be a busy year in HIV activism, I wanted to talk about the importance of taking breaks.
Considering recent politics, I want to talk about race and HIV with “A Declaration of Liberation” manifesto on racial justice.
The New Year is a good time to contemplate the impact of community building for people living with HIV. Welcome to 2018!
Originally wrote this in November. After the historic election in Alabama, I post this as a way of recognizing the importance of community.
After a lot of collaborations, it’s clear that “meaningful” means different things to different people. Let’s start the discussion here...
A friend asked why networks of people living with HIV are emerging again. I look at two issues that networks are integral to moving forward
And what makes it different from other kinds of groups made for people living with HIV? I start the discussion here...
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