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HIV advocates in Illinois say the disclosure law is not based on science and is a barrier to ending the epidemic.
Virginia’s governor is likely to sign a bill to update HIV crime laws, but AIDS advocates claim it doesn’t go far enough.
North Dakota and Missouri bills focus on PrEP prescriptions, needle exchanges and HIV criminalization.
Nevada’s HIV crime laws don’t take into account condoms, PrEP, U=U or even whether the virus was transmitted.
From drug decriminalization to abortion rights, these measures will affect our work to end the HIV epidemic.
Watch a Counter Narrative Project discussion about HIV criminalization and Black gay men, held in advance of Sunday’s #NGMHAAD.
The Sero Project adds Bill Tracker 50 interactive maps to its website, including one that follows COVID-19 criminalization efforts.
Plus: The Elizabeth Taylor AIDS Foundation and Gilead Sciences join the collective for a virtual town hall June 25.
Courtesy of the Scottish police, Amsterdam and four cities in Ireland
The HIV Justice Network revamped its website to include a Global HIV Criminalization Database.
The event will take place next May at Ohio State University. But right now you can watch a documentary about an HINAC in Alabama.
Under the bill, intentionally transmitting HIV to a sexual partner is reduced from a felony to a misdemeanor. And that’s not all.
“Sex, Hooking Up and the Apps” forums will take place in five cities across Michigan.
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.
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