In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Fighting erasure and HIV.
French director Robin Campillo takes us behind the scenes of his film BPM (Beats Per Minute), about ACT UP Paris.
Read an excerpt from Avram Finkelstein’s new book “After Silence: A History of AIDS Through Its Images.”
Annual awareness days help to educate the general public and specific communities about HIV/AIDS.
Year after year, trans folks lift their voices, especially trans people of color, but the outcomes remain the same.
Both the clients and staff of AIDS Foundation Houston continue to heal in the aftermath of Hurricane Harvey.
American Leatherman Rod McCoy takes his HIV advocacy “Beyond the Red Ribbon.”
The Care Clinic and Kind Clinic will provide services to people living with HIV.
Clients are now returning to the Thomas Street Health Center.
HIV awareness for young gay and bi men in Black and Latino communities
Here are some important dates in AIDS history.
Writer, community organizer and long-term survivor Craig Washington wonders how best to remember friends lost to AIDS.
POZ blogger and long-term survivor Aundaray Guess shares how humor helps him live with HIV and argues that laughter can help you too.
The social media buzz on “Undetectable = Untransmittable.”
Find out how stigma affects people living with HIV and how some people are working to combat it.
Following national trends, troubling disparities persist, with Black men who have sex with men less likely to receive PrEP than whites.
Three antibodies combined into one protected monkeys against a simian version of HIV, opening the door for human trials.
Cure studies typically require a temporary break in HIV treatment, often with little promise of a personal benefit to the participant.
A CDC report found that despite their high overall risk of HIV, transgender individuals get tested only as often as cisgender heterosexuals.
Getting 70 percent of the HIV population virally suppressed by 2020 would prevent a vast number of deaths over two decades.
However, compared with the general population, HIV-positive individuals remain at higher risk for a slew of malignancies.
Quitting, even at age 40, can drastically lower this risk.
A recent meta-analysis found that the addition of hepatitis C raises a cardiovascular disease risk already elevated by HIV.
Patricia Shelton is a peer educator in New York City.