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Released from prison 25 years early, the former college wrestler had been sentenced for failing to disclose his HIV.
Save the date: The training session will take place from May 30 to June 2, 2020, at Ohio State University.
“It’s hard to be proud when your health is on the line and when stigma is beating you up,” said AIDS United’s Jesse Milan.
North Carolina AIDS Action Network’s Christina Adeleke isn’t afraid to dream big!
But is the new directive only symbolic?
Global experts agree: Science does not back HIV crime laws.
“Simply put, HIV criminalization laws are ineffective, unwarranted and discriminatory,” says a coauthor of the expert consensus statement.
This Table Talk addresses HIV Criminalization and the states that still prosecute for not disclosing your HIV status.
The program takes place June 3 through 6 in Indianapolis, but the main sessions will be streamed live on Facebook.
Lawyers urge governments and stakeholders to work to reduce the nonmedical circumstances that drive the epidemic. Here’s what that means.
Meet the amazing women of the Positive Women’s Network and watch them in action at their recent leadership summit.
The North Carolina AIDS Action Network fights stigma through education, advocacy and community building.
Download this new (and free!) resource from HIV Justice Worldwide.
Kamaria Laffrey brings the HIV conversation into faith-based communities.
January 1, 2018, will mark a new dawn for HIV crime laws in California, thanks to a law signed by Governor Jerry Brown.
A friend asked why networks of people living with HIV are emerging again. I look at two issues that networks are integral to moving forward
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