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An estimated 60% of Republicans and 46% of Democrats say they wouldn’t get inoculated if a vaccine was available.
Advocates and lawmakers spoke with AIDS United during the recent political conventions.
But there’s one topic Republicans don’t want included, according to a national survey.
“Overall, the candidates seemed well informed around HIV/AIDS issues.”
Six presidential candidates answered 15 questions posed by a coalition of more than 50 AIDS groups.
The bill could potentially lead to greater funds for HIV-related programs.
In fact, we borrowed $88 billion last year. Yet a new survey finds “a great political divide” in our satisfaction with health care.
Elsewhere, voters expand Medicaid and elect four transgender candidates and a criminalization reformer.
#IssuesThatMatter summarizes viewpoints on six important health equity topics.
National, state and local races will affect HIV prevention, care and treatment—both at home and abroad.
Evaluate HIV-related issues in the 2016 election.
The AIDS United 2016 Election Center offers resources for community groups, a voter center, roundups of candidates’ positions and more.
DNC speeches and the party platform highlight these HIV/AIDS issues.
“What do we do to fight HIV/AIDS today?” asks activist Daniel Driffin. He offers a few answers.
Daniel Driffin, 30, is a gay black activist from Atlanta. He’s also a POZ 100 honoree.
POZ readers respond to a poll about the 2012 elections.
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