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This #APIMay19, do your part to combat HIV stigma in Asian and Pacific Islander communities. Here’s how.
Connecting with others has helped activist and artist Ivy Kwan Arce navigate life with HIV.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic. Visit poz.com/aidsiseveryday to learn more about the history of HIV/AIDS.
Data also revealed ethnic and racial disparities in COVID-19 vaccination rates among people diagnosed with HIV in New York state.
It may be time for younger people, Asian Americans and women with HIV to get tested for heart problems.
A 13-minute mini-documentary on substance use and 14 short profiles are part of the National AIDS Memorial’s Surviving Voices initiative.
About 70% of employees who contracted the coronavirus in these work settings were Hispanic.
#NAPIHAAD hopes to break down one of the biggest barriers to discussing HIV among these communities: stigma.
Hint: It’s not that Apicha’s HIV prevention campaign is too sexy.
API communities comprise more than 50% of all people in the U.S. living with hepatitis B, notes GMHC’s Kelsey Louie.
Launched by the Banyan Tree Project, #NAPIHAAD is Sunday, May 19.
“Love & Solidarity: Together PrEP, Testing and Treatment Can End HIV”
The country is urged to offer treatment to everyone who has HIV regardless of CD4 count; most cases are among young men.
Are you a stigmatizer? Take a quiz to find out. Plus: Watch these videos by people with HIV as part of the Banyan Tree Project’s campaign.
Watch these stigma-busting videos from the Banyan Tree Project.
Helping Asians and Pacific Islanders turn over a new leaf with HIV
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