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HIV activist Scott Robbe protested with ACT UP at the New York Stock Exchange in 1989, and he championed LGBTQ visibility in film and TV.
Plus, as an ambassador for the NBA’s 75th season, Magic Johnson encourages players and fans alike to get COVID-19 vaccinations.
Join AIDS United for an evening of virtual celebration on World AIDS Day to commemorate 10 years of working to end the HIV epidemic.
Shawn Lang worked at AIDS Connecticut. She also fought for LGBTQ rights and for people dealing with opioid addiction and domestic violence.
Timothy Ray Brown, the first person cured of HIV, died last year. An engraved boulder in the National AIDS Memorial Grove honors him.
“They let Magic Johnson play basketball with FULL-BLOWN HIV but won’t let Kyrie Irving play because he won’t get a COVID shot”? Nope.
In 2019, Latinos made up 16% of the U.S. population but 29% of new HIV diagnoses.
During COVID-19 lockdowns, blocks of the AIDS Quilt were shown only virtually. Now, they’re also available for in-person displays.
ACT UP activist Peter Staley reveals that story behind the Oscar-winning AIDS film in his memoir, ”Never Silent.”
Donations dropped 70% due to COVID-19, and Americans on HIV treatment today have fewer unused meds, says the nonprofit’s founder.
The Hollywood film “The Eyes of Tammy Faye” recreates a historic interview with a man living with AIDS.
Providers and advocates reflect on the legacy of AIDS and its implications for COVID-19.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic.
Bob Leahy reflects on a life-changing experience that altered the course of his HIV advocacy.
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