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 common cause fighting violence and HIV
Navigating sex and disclosure while living with HIV
Black Lives Matter activists are now finding common cause in fighting violence and related issues like HIV.
“The Cure for HIV Is Not Around the Corner” (October/November 2015) questioned the hype and hyperbole in the main-stream media coverage.
Greg Millett and Kali Lindsey on the 2016 public policy priorities for amfAR and the fight against HIV/AIDS
Charles Stephens, founder and executive director of Counter Narrative Project, on amplifying the voices of black gay men and how HIV fits.
Tanner White launched an organization called A Positive Tomorrow to educate about the virus and fight stigma.
Actor Charlie Sheen acknowledged in a November Today interview that he is living with the virus.
Transgender artist, HIV activist and POZ cover model Chloe Dzubilo died in 2011, five days after an art show she co-curated called closed.
Actor Alan Cumming is slated to play real-life restaurateur Florent Morellet in a Showtime comedy series set in 1980s New York.
Martin Shkreli, the CEO of Turing Pharmaceuticals, raised the price of an AIDS-related medicine from $13.50 to $750 for a single pill.
Celebrating the POZ 100 long-term survivors
Joe Burke lives with HIV, hepatitis C and hemophilia. In a POZ blog post, he offers five rules for finding that special someone.
Most people experience stress from time to time. Not all stress is bad, but it’s important to recognize when it is affecting your health.
A researcher found that the concept of treatment as prevention appeared to have an affirming effect on the couples’ relationships.
Researchers have found a so-called broadly neutralizing antibody that can recognize a key, shape-shifting portion of HIV
Two prominent HIV researchers, including HIV co-discoverer Françoise Barré-Sinoussi, call for revising the way cure research is conducted.
People who have their virus under control with treatment still report a reduced quality of life compared with those who don’t have HIV.
A new study suggests that experience counts for a lot where HIV care is concerned.
The World Health Organization has recommended that all people living with HIV worldwide should receive antiretroviral (ARV) treatment.
A new snapshot of the U.S. HIV epidemic has found that the treatment rates are troublingly low among those living with the virus.
There is an emerging epidemic of sexually transmitted hepatitis C virus among HIV-positive men who have sex with men.
A large study has found higher rates of numerous cancers among people living with HIV, compared with the HIV-negative population.
Twenty-two years ago, Rae Lewis-Thornton debuted as a face of AIDS in black America on the cover of Essence magazine.