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Almost 30,000 of Freddie Mercury’s possessions—from his moustache comb to his baby grand piano—are up for auction.
Watch HIV experts explain this year’s World AIDS Day theme, “Putting Ourselves to the Test: Achieving Equity to End HIV.”
In the two-part podcast “Tim,” Abby Stokes brings to life the profound love and loss of the early AIDS epidemic in New York City.
Major League Baseball’s first openly gay player, Glenn Burke is also credited with inventing the high-five.
“Remembrance,” a program honoring Philadelphians lost to HIV/AIDS, includes a theatrical piece, a “going home” ceremony and more.
As an exhibition and Netflix series illustrate, Christopher Makos and Andy Warhol also documented the early AIDS epidemic.
But the UNAIDS World AIDS Day report highlights two reasons for hope and outlines a five-part solution.
A new exhibit highlights Jack Brusca’s figurative works. The gay artist also designed interiors for famous discos and sets for ballets.
For answers, check out these nine takeaways from the report “HIV in the U.S. Deep South: Trends From 2008–2019.”
Check out The AMP: AIDS Memorial Pathway in Seattle—and learn why there’s a huge X sculpture made of speakers! [SLIDESHOW]
Only four members at the U.N. high-level meeting on AIDS voted against a declaration to reduce HIV rates and stigma.
Since the beginning of the AIDS epidemic in the US, there have been an estimated 700,000+ deaths. A little over a year into COVID? 600,000.
A ceremony at the National AIDS Memorial also includes a short film honoring HIV long-term survivors.
The art—and boys—of Larry Stanton inspires a gallery show, a book of poems and a documentary. [VIDEO and SLIDESHOW]
Darrel Ellis’s art—and life story—are more relevant than ever, says gallery owner Candice Madey. Explore his work in this slideshow.
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