In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Structural, social and health barriers are challenging the Black gay and bisexual men at the center of the HIV/AIDS epidemic in the South.
The much-celebrated HIV prevention pill is failing to reach those at highest risk for the virus: Black men who have sex with men.
Annual awareness days help to educate the public in general and specific groups in particular about HIV/AIDS.
The fight against the virus has always been a struggle. This election did not change that fundamental truth.
A longtime national AIDS advocate reflects on what the HIV community can expect from DC postelection.
Carol D. Marsh ran a residence for homeless women with AIDS. Then she wrote a memoir about it.
In a new Freddie Mercury biography, the Queen front man shares the spotlight with the AIDS epidemic.
Reigning Miss Universe takes to Instagram to address her critics.
U.S. surgeon general shows support for harm reduction efforts.
Check out the artists who created these posters to raise HIV awareness and spark difficult conversations.
In a post titled “Fighting My Way Up,” POZ blogger Aundaray Guess reflects on his struggles with adherence to his HIV medications.
In an opinion piece, psychotherapist Julie List recalls her first client with AIDS before effective treatment.
In the face of adversity, the HIV community remains hopeful.
Today, the majority of people living with HIV in the United States are over 50 years old.
New trial compares Descovy to Truvada.
People on antiretrovirals who have a fully suppressed virus but who experience viral blips are not at risk of failing their treatment.
British press publishes false information about HIV cure.
Research shows a higher risk of chronic conditions for seniors living with HIV.
An experimental antibody treatment has led a group of monkeys infected with HIV’s simian cousin into an extended period of viral remission.
Research shows that HIV-positive people may still have defective HIV DNA in their cells.
HIV-positive individuals studied for research on smoking and high blood pressure.
Study shows that some HIV-positive African children are not on treatment, but are still living with near-normal immune systems.
Kenyon Farrow is the global health policy director at Treatment Action Group (TAG).