In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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People living with HIV are learning how to cope with a new pandemic.
Can this HIV prevention strategy overcome mistrust and fear among marginalized communities?
Elena Schwolsky’s experiences helped her heal from her own grief and taught her some important life lessons.
This quick-reference chart compares antiretroviral (ARV) options for the treatment of HIV.
Our cover story is on what we need to know about COVID-19 and HIV. Also, “Rest in power” to the late AIDS activist Larry Kramer.
HIV advocates discuss how lessons from pandemic vaccine development can help fight COVID-19.
HIV heroes lost to another pandemic
Recommendations to enlighten and entertain, wherever your HIV interests may lie
An update on major HIV conferences
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic. Visit poz.com/aidsiseveryday to learn more about the history of HIV/AIDS.
Jesús Guillén, founder of the HIV Long Term Survivors Group on Facebook, urges us to stay connected during the COVID-19 crisis.
John Cunningham, executive director of the National AIDS Memorial, shares how the lessons of AIDS can help fight COVID-19.
AIDS United reminds HIV advocates that it is our responsibility to speak out against structural inequalities and systemic racism.
HIV advocate Matthew Rose shares why he uses poetry to express the grief, pain and trauma he and others in the Black community experience.
Here is how AIDS service organizations are responding to COVID-19.
How much sleep do I need every night?; I’m always tired. Can I take supplements?; Is drinking coffee bad?
Researchers found that among those older than 50, lung function declined at a comparable rate regardless of HIV status.
A recent study of noncommunicable disease found mood disorders were linked to metabolic syndrome in particular among people with HIV.
New research sheds light on HIV among transgender men and women
Black gay and bisexual men with HIV in Atlanta are more likely to be detectable.
The injectable cabotegravir, given every eight weeks, is just as effective as daily Truvada for HIV prevention.
For pregnant women with HIV, dolutegravir-based regimens are apparently safest.
Treating HIV very early can shrink viral reservoir 100-fold.
People with HIV who suffer from insomnia are more likely to have a heart attack.
Charles King is the CEO of Housing Works, a nonprofit fighting the twin crises of HIV and homelessness in NYC.
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