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NMAC executive director Paul Kawata shared his remembrances of his friend. Below is an edited excerpt.
You can now watch the short documentary-style film “My Faith. My Story.”—about HIV and religion in the South. Here’s how.
African-American clergy say the Ending the Epidemic plan has overlooked them.
Faith leaders in Atlanta work with the AIDS Healthcare Foundation to offer testing and defeat stigma.
“As Much As I Can” returns with a new format but the same powerful messages.
The ordained Baptist reverend talks about the intersections of religion, HIV/AIDS and the South.
Most people have the need to believe in a higher being or power! When you are living with HIV you are no different.
Often the church and HIV people do not feel they go hand in hand. The truth is there’s no better place to begin a dialogue.
My Child is poz - the 5 part series is here! The one on one sit down with Rev. David Massey Sr. you do not want to miss this conversation.
David and Johnny are committed to each other—and to overcoming any challenge to
The Cempa Talks initiative is based in Chattanooga, where more than 55 percent of people living with HIV are African American.
A “Getting to Zero CT” commission offers six recommendations.
The pulpit can inform the public’s views on HIV, stigma and social justice, says Bishop Oliver Clyde Allen III.
“As Much As I Can” debuted in the South. This week, it opens in Harlem, New York.
In Los Angeles alone, more than 120 churches joined the Day of Unity, promoted by The Black Church & HIV initiative.
Building bridges between faith and HIV communities
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