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You can now watch the short documentary-style film “My Faith. My Story.”—about HIV and religion in the South. Here’s how.
“It’s time to put my big boy pants on and talk,” Billy Porter tells The Hollywood Reporter about his HIV status.
Now that the vaccines are being distributed, public health advocates say churches are key to reaching Black citizens.
Almost 97% of church leadership surveyed in several Minnesota cities want to receive coronavirus information for congregants.
Some pastors are preaching about mental health from the pulpit for the first time.
The ordained Baptist reverend talks about the intersections of religion, HIV/AIDS and the South.
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.
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.
The pulpit can inform the public’s views on HIV, stigma and social justice, says Bishop Oliver Clyde Allen III.
As a person living with HIV, I speak out for prevention—sometimes on the evening news!
Including at this year’s Dream Rally
The judgment-free programs build trust with those affected by opioid addiction and help stem the tide of overdoses, HIV and hepatitis.
A Baptist pastor in Montgomery, Alabama, confessed from the pulpit he is living with AIDS and had committed adultery with female members.
The program will reach 30 cities that account for nearly two-thirds of the epidemic nationwide.
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