In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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An essay by Mark S. King--an AIDS advocate, an author and a blogger living with HIV since 1985--on why HIV stigma among gay men persists.
Visual AIDS fought early battles against the virus with its “Day Without Art” and the red ribbon. Twenty-five years later, it continues.
I’ll never forget how accepted I felt seeing all the rainbow flags waving at my first LGBT pride parade.
I’m happy I escaped from the South! The medical system is a joke. Especially in Mississippi.
Paul Semugoma, MD, an openly gay physician from Uganda, advocates for LGBT and HIV/AIDS issues.
John Grant sings of HIV and Ernest Borgnine.
Two legacies reveal opposite responses to the epidemic.
Celebs sign up for an HBO movie of Larry Kramer’s AIDS play.
Chicago’s Center for Gender, Sexuality and HIV Prevention is movin’ on up.
Michael Kaplan, the CEO and president of AIDS United, proposed a National HIV Coming Out Day "to create a movement of people living with HIV t...
AIDS documentary How to Survive a Plague might return as an ABC miniseries.
New-York Historical Society looks at the epidemic’s first five years.
The AIDS group files for bankruptcy.
An edited excerpt of Ivan Espinoza-Madrigal’s op-ed titled “LGBT and HIV Equality Is at the Heart of Immigration Reform.”
Next steps for PrEP: Getting a proven prevention option to the people who need it
As first-line HIV meds lose their patents, the U.S. health care system stands to save nearly $1 billion a year by switching to generic drugs.
Research is suggesting with increasing clarity and certainty that successful antiretroviral (ARV) treatment is a highly effective means of..
Pregnant women who use protease inhibitors during their first trimester have a more than 50 percent increased risk of premature delivery.
In March, word spread around the globe about what appeared to be the first documented case of an infant “functionally cured” of HI...
To date, just one HIV vaccine trial has managed to demonstrate only moderate effectiveness.
If you have an undetectable viral load, getting a CD4 test more than yearly is probably a waste of time, money and any anxiety it may cause.
Stanford scientists have created a new way to manipulate the genes of CD4 cells in order to buffer them against HIV infection.
“Non-AIDS events,” or NAEs, are a significant cause of sickness and death among people with HIV—in particular psychiatric, l...
Like any other relationship, the one between you and your doctor is ideally based on openness and good communication.
When Ross Hayduk reached the summit of Mount Katahdin in Maine, he became the first HIV-positive man to hike 2,084 miles of the Appalachian Tr...