In every issue of POZ, you’ll find the latest health news, personal stories and much more.
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A new generation is using the social media sensation to promote sexual health.
The San Francisco HIV clinic has pioneered innovations that have been adopted worldwide.
In this issue, topics include Tik Tok, getting young people tested and serving those most in need.
Ensuring underserved populations have access to long-acting injectable HIV treatment.
The U.S. global AIDS program has saved 25 million lives.
Experts worry that the move is political and that other states may do the same.
Conspiracy theories surface again about how Magic Johnson contracted HIV.
A former college professor must pay back $375,000.
The singer spoke at the 2023 Grammy Awards.
The smartphone as a diagnostic tool is a work in progress.
Eunice Marshall and her husband, Kalvin, share information about HIV to dispel stigma.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic. Visit poz.com/aidsiseveryday to learn more about the history of HIV and AIDS.
POZ contributing writer Shawn Decker spells out what he believes “Saturday Night Live” got wrong.
POZ contributing writer Mark S. King urges anyone interested in learning more about HIV criminalization to attend.
A roundup of recent events honoring National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day and Black History Month.
Researchers analyzed all-cause mortality and premature death among more than 6,500 people with HIV
Researchers with the Food and Drug Administration looked at women’s participation in Phase III antiretroviral therapy trials since 2010.
Jean-Michel Molina, MD, with the French ANRS-PREVENIR Study Group assessed the impact of different PrEP dosing regimens on kidney function.
Up to 78% of those who experienced stigma had concerns about disclosure.
The news adds to a long string of disappointments in HIV vaccine research.
The most common side effect was mild to moderate injection site reactions.
Findings suggest that HIV cure strategies may need to reach latent virus in the brain as well as in T cells in the blood and lymph system.
Many people with HIV use marijuana to improve appetite, manage pain or relieve depression or anxiety.
If left untreated, syphilis can lead to severe health problems and even death.
So easy and so very good.
Give your stomach time to tell your brain it’s full.
Unlike most people under 30 with HIV, Brenda Emily contracted it not via sex but in the womb.
POZ wants to know how stigma has affected you.
Read the the current issue online.