In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Raising the children of parents lost to AIDS
The annual fundraiser commemorates its 25th anniversary.
This issue reflects on living and aging with HIV, as well as those it leaves behind.
Visual AIDS marks 30 years of supporting the arts to fight HIV with new leadership and renewed focus.
New groups help long-term survivors connect via workshops, social outings and spaghetti dinners!
You don’t have to be a long-term survivor to enjoy these reads.
At a gallery, in print and during a Pride march
A CDC campaign returns with new faces and a timeless message.
Mark S. King reflects on the aftermath of his essay from the April/May 2018 issue of POZ. Below is an edited excerpt.
After turning 70 years old, AIDS United policy fellow Ronald Johnson takes a thoughtful look back.
A tour through @theaidsmemorial Instagram account’s tributes to life and loss.
Here are some important dates in AIDS history.
The cancer rate of those living with HIV in the U.S. is expected to decline in the next decade.
AVR treatment halts brain damage and reduces damage.
Research found that healthcare providers could do better at preventing drug interactions.
PrEP is officially approved for adults and adolescents at risk for HIV who weigh at least 77 pounds.
Antibodies protect monkeys against SHIV.
People who take integrase inhibitors are less likely to stop them due to health issues.
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.
Whites have a higher rate of successful HIV treatment.
Lillibeth Gonzalez empowers people living with HIV.
Read the digital edition!