In every issue, you'll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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POZ founder Sean Strub tells all.
The black church takes a seat at the HIV/AIDS table.
How much power does religion hold within the fight to end AIDS?
The article 'Cut to Fit' challenged the non-believers around circumcision as a form of HIV prevention.
Positive Women's Network USA executive director Naina Khanna advocates for self-empowerment.
Soulful poems, psalms and affirmations for those living with HIV
A program that allows gay male couples to receive HIV counseling and testing together.
Former Miss Arizona finds herself in a new role as AIDS activist.
The ''HIV Equal'' testing campaign includes all.
Joseph Kibler completes the 6.2 miles of AIDS Walk Los Angeles overcoming physical adversity.
An LA advocacy group gives visibility to black gay men and HIV.
Salt-N-Pepa snowboards help Lifebeat.
The POZ staff pay tribute to our late friend Dennis Daniel, who helped launch the magazine and stayed with the company until his death.
Global AIDS advocates celebrate advances that seemed unimaginable a decade ago.
The Deep South has proved uniformly stubborn in its refusal to expand Medicaid.
A controversial new study challenges the belief that the unintegrated virus cannot reproduce.
HIV-positive people taking antiretrovirals who have an ongoing detectable viral load may be at a raised risk for treatment failure.
Cocaine may raise the likelihood of acquiring HIV and also fuel the virus' spread from cell to cell.
A new potential microbicide element may be fooling HIV.
The topical antifungal agent ciclopirox wipes out HIV in laboratory studies.
Scientists have proved that it is possible to engineer immune cells to control HIV without ongoing antiretroviral therapy.
Those who receive treatment for HIV at numerous clinics, instead of at one, are less likely to be on antiretrovirals.
After seven years living HIV positive Stephanie Brown has gained the strength to speak out.