In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Finding solutions to housing older Americans living with HIV/AIDS
Can supervised injection facilities help reduce U.S. HIV rates?
The combination of aging with HIV has its own special challenges.
Feedback on becoming positive on PrEP, tackling fatigue and getting a master’s degree
The Reunion Project gives long-term HIV/AIDS survivors an opportunity to share their stories of loss and survival.
Social media stars shine the spotlight on HIV.
TOMS + the Keith Haring Foundation
She just finished her master’s degree in social work, and she’s ready to keep going.
The CDC lists 220 counties where injection drug users are at high risk of HIV and hep C.
The AIDS Healthcare Foundation alleges Gilead could have developed the safer version of tenofovir earlier.
Fashion designer Kenneth Cole is now an international goodwill ambassador for UNAIDS.
About 450,000 free condoms were supplied to athletes and staff at the Rio Olympics.
HIV/AIDS activist Theodore Kerr details the unfortunate consequences for LGBT people, sex workers and drug users.
Disclosing your HIV status can be a daunting task. Here are your responses to our disclosure survey.
The U.S. HIV epidemic among men who have sex with men (MSM) hits the South especially hard.
This shift is associated with a 19 percent increased risk of death.
This man’s diagnosis could be an indicator of what is to come for an aging HIV population.
A single infusion of the osteoporosis drug zoledronic acid is associated with protection against bone loss
This apparently causes immediate immune reactions that effectively fuel its replication.
A future form of pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) may be an antibody infusion given every other month.
People with HIV may feel pressure to go on treatment.
Scientists have used the CRISPR/Cas9 gene-editing method to snip out a key fragment of HIV’s genetic code from the cells of live rodents.
People diagnosed with various cancers are less likely to receive treatment if they have HIV than if they are HIV negative.
Brendle-Moss has built up an impressive advocacy résumé, working with organizations like The Well Project, AIDS Alliance and TAG.
We are at a promising crossroads in terms of ending the epidemic, but in order to achieve that promise, we must have the courage to act now.
We know the threat of physical violence, even death, is a daily part of life for the LGBT community.
At GMHC, we are committed to taking care of our long-term survivors and have a long history of doing so.