In every issue, you’ll find the hottest topics of interest to our readers along with cutting-edge health information.
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Chronic pain is a fact of life for far too many people living with HIV. But new research aims to address it at its core.
Providers and advocates reflect on the legacy of AIDS and its implications for COVID-19.
For many people, chronic pain is a constant companion.
The Hollywood film “The Eyes of Tammy Faye” recreates a historic interview with a man living with AIDS.
Plus: Watch videos from this year’s HIV is Not a Crime (HINAC) virtual conference.
Legislators in California, Colorado, Missouri and Nevada passed bills allowing pharmacists to prescribe HIV prevention meds.
The AMP: AIDS Memorial Pathway in Seattle was officially dedicated in late June.
It’s just one element of HRC’s “My Body, My Health” initiative.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic.
In an opinion piece HIV activist Orbit Clanton describes how he applies lessons learned from his past to the new pandemic.
AIDS United urges us to learn the lessons from HIV outbreaks fueled by injection drug use.
His unexpected death dealt a devastating blow to the many people who knew him personally as a friend, mentor and advocate.
Excess weight can contribute to a wide variety of health problems.
An experimental vaccine combination did not protect people from acquiring HIV in a large clinical trial.
People who used long-acting Cabenuva preferred the injections over their previous daily oral regimen.
Monkeys with SIV started generating specialized immune cells that may be able to hunt down and eliminate the virus from latent cells.
Women living with HIV in the United States have a greater likelihood of developing cervical cancer than HIV-negative women.
If at first you don’t reach an undetectable viral load, try, try again.
The Department of Health and Human Services recently updated its antiretroviral treatment and opportunistic infection guidelines.
Differences in HIV viral suppression between Black and white people have little to do with their personal behavior.
A low-barrier HIV care program with access to multiple services in one place can help.
With no approved treatments, management of NAFLD and NASH relies on lifestyle changes.
Bronx-born Ronald Johnson started his HIV career as a volunteer at GMHC at the very beginning of the epidemic in 1984.
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