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Funding bills in the House prioritize Ryan White efforts, the Office of AIDS Research, opioid programs and more.
Plus: Once again federal funds get diverted from health care and into the detention of immigrant youth.
A closer look at the Deep South’s HIV prevention problem
A statement from the Partnership to End HIV, STDs and Hepatitis
The proposal calls for new funds to end HIV in the U.S. But it also seeks massive cuts to domestic and global HIV programs.
Meanwhile, the White House scrambles to release its 2020 budget request.
It includes data up to 2015. How can we praise any progress as the Trump Administration aims to derail it?
Elsewhere in the Fiscal Year 2019 appropriations process, Congress attempts to restore order.
The rescission proposal would cut funds from nondiscretionary domestic programs such as Ryan White HIV/AIDS programs.
How does the FY2018 budget affect HIV and opioid efforts? And what about Planned Parenthood and Obamacare?
As a government shutdown looms yet again, HIV advocates await details about future funding.
These actions from the Trump administration harm the HIV community.
Congress and Trump work on two divergent budgets. How will they address HIV/AIDS, the opioid crisis and health care?
Hint: It would slash HIV funds by over $100 million nationally and cause 300,000 deaths each year globally.
Also: The State Department has suggested that references to “sex education” be rewritten as “sexual risk avoidance.”
That assertion is a “complete mischaracterization of discussions,” says an HHS spokesperson.
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