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PACHA meets virtually August 3 and 4 to discuss plans to end HIV and to hear public comments. You’re invited.
Sex workers are among five population groups most vulnerable to HIV but often lacking services. So why do U.S. HIV plans omit them?
The funding will help address racial and ethnic disparities by supporting the federal “Ending the HIV Epidemic” plan.
Hint: It’s perfect timing for the EPIC Sexual Health Center to open in the Tampa Bay area.
Funds for HIV testing in Philadelphia are being redirected to reach more gay and bi men and Black, Latino and transgender people.
At the start of the “Ending the HIV Epidemic” initiative, safety-net clinics rarely offered PrEP directly.
Black women are disproportionately impacted by HIV, but do they receive their fair share of funding?
The #HIVTestingDay theme is “My Test, My Way.” Here’s how to get free at-home HIV testing kits and to locate testing sites near you.
On the 40th anniversary of the first reported HIV cases, the CDC looks back on how the epidemic has changed.
Harold Phillips, a Black man living with HIV, is the new director of the White House Office of National AIDS Policy (ONAP).
UNAIDS assesses the progress—and path forward—to a healthy and happy life for all people affected by HIV.
That’s a $267 million increase for HIV efforts from 2021. Plus, Biden’s 2022 budget invests $6.5 billion in health research.
The new numbers are encouraging but Black and Latino people continue to be disproportionately affected by HIV.
The money would fund the U.S. Ending the HIV Epidemic plan. But what would Biden’s budget do for the global AIDS battle?
In a series of reports, HIV experts lay out the gaps in plans to end the epidemic and ways to fix them.
However, even as new cases climbed, deaths declined.
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