In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Twenty-five advocates share what POZ means to them.
Who’s who (and what’s what) on POZ’s 25th anniversary cover
This special issues honors 25 years of POZ.
Remembering the late Pedro Zamora—his activism and his passion for life—in his own words from 1994
The National AIDS Memorial is much more than a grove.
Permanent monuments across the country honor those lost to the epidemic.
A glance at HIV-related themes as they appeared in 1994, the first year of POZ, and during the past year
Check out this timeline of the HIV/AIDS in the United States from 1981 to the present.
Below are the welcome letters from POZ’s inaugural issue by founder Sean Strub and POZ founding editor-in-chief Richard Pérez-Feria.
The May 2004 issue of POZ marked our 10th anniversary. Below is the welcome letter from that issue by POZ founder Sean Strub.
Social media casts a spotlight on youth working to end the epidemic.
Here are some important dates in AIDS history.
Treatment efficacy has steadily improved since effective combination HIV therapy first entered advanced clinical trials in the mid-1990s.
A look at 2009 to 2014 data found that those in care for HIV saw a considerable fall in treatment deferrals.
HIV-positive individuals tend to develop frailty at a younger age than the general population.
A study finds that CD4 cells decline after people with HIV contract hepatitis C.
Researchers were also able to make the first-ever estimate of the level of antibodies needed for protection against HIV.
A decade of aging brings on heart and kidney troubles in people with HIV.
One avenue in the HIV cure research field involves using agents that prevent reactivation of HIV replication in latently infected cells.
HIV-related stigma is reported to have harsh effects on cognition.
POZ founder Sean Strub launched the magazine in 1994.
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