In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Supporting youth leaders to address HIV among Latinos
Pre-exposure prophylaxis has an uncertain future among youth under 25.
Why are there still so many AIDS-related deaths?
Our April/May cover story focuses on Latino youth.
The North Carolina AIDS Action Network fights stigma through education, advocacy and community building.
Tony Kusher’s AIDS-theme masterwork is back on Broadway after 25 years.
Cole is ousted as chairman after 14 years.
HIV-positive to HIV-positive transplants are now possible for people living with the virus.
Phill Wilson is retiring from his post as president and CEO.
Join the ”Red Ribbon Revolution” for an earful of love, support and knowledge.
Andrew Spieldenner, PhD, examines the increasing need for people living with HIV to build community in our current political climate.
Here are some important dates in AIDS history.
Many advocates and HIV organizations pay their respects to AIDS activist Mathilde Krim on social media.
A three-month vaginal ring could help prevent HIV in women.
A star-shaped drug capsule could permit weekly dosing of HIV meds.
Research shows that CAR-T cells could one day help cure HIV in humans.
People living with HIV are not getting vaccinated for hepatitis B.
A study found that 49 percent of grade four health events in people living with HIV are caused by inflammation-related disease.
Smoking marijuana could reduce cognitive decline in people living with HIV.
The risk for cervical cancer is lower for women living with HIV on treatment.
In a recent small study of HIV-positive men who had recently contracted hepatitis C, Harvoni had a perfect cure rate.
Louie Ortiz-Fonseca works for the health of LGBT youth.