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Virginia’s governor is likely to sign a bill to update HIV crime laws, but AIDS advocates claim it doesn’t go far enough.
In the late ’90s, a young Black man was labeled an AIDS monster.
North Dakota and Missouri bills focus on PrEP prescriptions, needle exchanges and HIV criminalization.
Kenya has been using similar technology for three years. DC’s efforts are among the first in the United States.
Edwin Bernard, executive director of the HIV Justice Network, argues that molecular HIV surveillance risks doing more harm than good.
Nevada’s HIV crime laws don’t take into account condoms, PrEP, U=U or even whether the virus was transmitted.
Visual AIDS commissions a new series about HIV today.
Check them out on VisualAIDS.org, and tune in to the related podcast.
“The issue is AIDS. Where do the candidates stand on education, health care, discrimination? Your vote is a weapon. Use it. We are at war!”
In launching a new grassroots network, Latinx people living with HIV define their own agenda.
Watch a Counter Narrative Project discussion about HIV criminalization and Black gay men, held in advance of Sunday’s #NGMHAAD.
Advocates say public health surveillance using blood taken for HIV resistance testing risks doing more harm than good.
This finding from a recent study does not necessarily mean that such laws directly inhibit the use of PrEP.
The Well Project asked A Girl Like Me blogger Heather O’Connor about breastfeeding as a woman living with HIV in the United States.
The Sero Project adds Bill Tracker 50 interactive maps to its website, including one that follows COVID-19 criminalization efforts.
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