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Ending HIV requires lawmakers in Congress dedicated to health equity, racial justice, sex education, housing and more.
AIDS United zooms in on the community’s biggest HIV policy wins in 2020—accomplished via virtual work.
Without COVID-19 relief, many people will face a drop in unemployment assistance the day after Christmas and evictions on January 1.
If passed, the law would boost liver disease research and create a national strategy to tackle non-alcoholic steatohepatitis.
Advocates and lawmakers spoke with AIDS United during the recent political conventions.
Here’s how to reach your elected leaders and tell them to protect vulnerable communities—including those with HIV.
Stable housing is vital for folks with HIV, and this bill does not include rent or mortgage freezes.
Let us continue to fight for full equal rights—even if that fight includes #GoodTrouble.
His indomitable spirit remained intact even during his fight with the disease.
Meanwhile, the House subcommittee responsible for many federal HIV programs has approved its funding for fiscal year 2021.
Here’s how to do it.
Here’s how HIV funding from the CARES Act gets divided
Because this year’s lobbying event had to be virtual, people with mobility issues were able to participate, writes Wanda Brendle-Moss.
One bill would create 1,000 new residency positions for physicians going into addiction treatment medicine.
But it comes with deep cuts to Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, cancer funds and other health and science programs.
How does this affect federal money to aid Puerto Rico and to end the HIV epidemic in America?
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