Smart + Strong.
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Writer and HIV/AIDS Advocate
Designer Kenneth Cole should be fired from the amfAR Board for the fundraising scandal. Here are five worthy replacements.
“Your Cure” is a song about an HIV negative person who loves someone with HIV. I’m not crying. You’re crying.
If we have learned anything in 2017, it is that the truth matters. Antron just didn’t live long enough to tell it.
Is it time for “Will & Grace” to use comedy to address HIV?
Mark S. King and Damon Jacobs discuss the benefits of switching from cigarettes to vaping, especially for people with HIV.
Filmmaker David France’s (“How to Survive a Plague”) new documentary shows the dangerous gulf between trans women and the LGBT spectrum.
The DaddyBear gay dating app publicly apologized to HIV+ men, and dug themselves even further into a hole of judgment and stigma.
Takia traveled alone to USCA shortly after testing HIV positive. She left with new friends, a mission to help others, and a voice.
The United States Conference on AIDS was disrupted by fierce trans activists on Friday, and we are all better for it.
Even years after getting clean from drugs, one night from my using days still haunts me. And we have to tell these stories.
“Everything I had seen about PrEP just felt ... awkward.”
The hottest ticket of 1987 for gay men with AIDS was an evening with spiritual guru Louise Hay, who told us we were loved.
Long-term survivors may have some parting gifts to share about dying with dignity, grace, and preparation.
Is life for long-term AIDS survivors worse than we would like to admit? Sean McKenna calls out those who might minimize this crisis.
The list of “HIV Advocates to Watch” is especially political, this being the year of Trump, and they are and speaking up kicking ass.
Perhaps I should march down to WalMart and begin shouting “I AM HIV POSITIVE!” as loudly as possible and record people’s reactions.
Historic new research indicates that undetectable people cannot transmit HIV. It’s a message that has the power to change the epidemic.
Tim Murphy’s sweeping novel of people living in New York City is essential reading for any HIV advocate.
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