In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Youth advocates seek inclusive sex education for their peers.
We got COVID-19 vaccines in record time. Why are HIV vaccines taking so long?
Young people account for 21% of new HIV diagnoses annually. Our April/May issue looks at ways to raise HIV awareness among youth.
Whether he’s pole dancing or leading Impulse Group NYC, Dey Armbrister builds community.
Impulse Group NYC’s art, book curated by LaQuann Dawson, is a queer Black family album and an unapologetic road map.
The hit British miniseries It’s a Sin tackles AIDS in the ’80s.
Iris House encourages young people to get tested.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic.
Bryan C. Jones shares why he cofounded a coalition to help a Black man who was labeled an AIDS monster in the ’90s.
Luis Viera, a graduate of the Peer Recovery Education Program at The Alliance for Positive Change, testifies about living with HIV.
People pay tribute to Joseph Sonnabend, MD, “the first AIDS doctor,” on social media following his death.
If left untreated, hepatitis B and C can lead to cirrhosis and liver cancer.
Ask POZ is an ongoing section on POZ.com dedicated to answering general wellness questions.
Injectable cabotegravir and rilpivirine are approved for people with viral suppression who would prefer monthly injections to daily pills.
The new prevention approach shows promise, but it isn’t heading to the clinic anytime soon.
The Department of Health and Human Services has updated its HIV treatment and prevention guidelines for pregnant people and their infants.
A new CDC model shows that more treatment and less PrEP Would slash new HIV cases by 94%.
Monthly islatravir pills are just one of the long-acting options in the HIV prevention pipeline.
Lenacapavir shows promise for long-acting HIV treatment and prevention.
An Argentine woman appears to be free of HIV long after stopping treatment.
An HIV clinic saw a 31% lower likelihood of viral suppression after transitioning to telehealth due to COVID-19.
Derek Canas raises HIV awareness from the DJ booth.
Read the digital edition!