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HIV is Not a Crime III will unite and train advocates living with HIV and allies from across the country on laws criminalizing PLHIV and on st...
Thanks to the Elton John AIDS Foundation
January 1, 2018, will mark a new dawn for HIV crime laws in California, thanks to a law signed by Governor Jerry Brown.
Elsewhere, voters expand Medicaid and elect four transgender candidates and a criminalization reformer.
It remains a second-degree felony in Ohio for a person with HIV to have sex without first disclosing.
Read the joint statement addressing a Georgia lawmaker’s “extremely painful” comments.
Starting January 1, it will be a misdemeanor—instead of a felony—to knowingly expose or infect a partner without disclosing.
Ten organizations released the “Consensus Statement on HIV ‘Treatment as Prevention’ in Criminal Law Reform.”
The former college wrestler in Missouri entered a plea deal after his original conviction was overturned.
Lawmakers in both houses passed a bill to update laws and reduce penalties. It now goes to the governor.
State laws that criminalize people who don’t first disclose their HIV status before potential exposure don’t appear to prevent transmission.
The married Ohio man is also accused of not telling her he was living with the virus.
California senators just passed a bill that would make intentionally infecting someone with HIV a misdemeanor instead of a felony.
Next year’s national training academy will take place June 3 through 6 in Indianapolis.
A new study finds that laws that criminalize not disclosing one’s status prior to sex or needle sharing are not linked with lower HIV rates.
Updates on the REPEAL HIV Discrimination Act, the Stop AIDS in Prison Act and the latest efforts to derail Obamacare
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