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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.
The Rapid Start and PrEP program in Oklahoma is part of the federal “Ending the HIV Epidemic” initiative.
The updated HIV plan, released by the federal health department, offers a road map for the next five years.
Nearly eight years after Truvada’s approval for HIV prevention, primary care providers struggle to understand—and prescribe—the pill.
The Act Now: End AIDS Coalition outlines how the Biden-Harris team can address the HIV, STI, viral hepatitis and overdose syndemics.
The new plan offers strategies for the next five years. You can submit feedback until December 14.
Plus: Seven European cities surpass the Fast-Track HIV targets.
Watch AIDS advocates urge the governor not to abandon efforts to combat HIV, hepatitis and opioid overdoses.
With bipartisan support, ending the HIV epidemic is achievable.
Virtually, of course. So take a look around.
Join a week of activities leading up to the virtual march in Washington, DC, on Saturday, October 3.
Advocates and lawmakers spoke with AIDS United during the recent political conventions.
A digital dashboard displays six gauges in the nation’s effort to lower HIV rates by 90% by 2030.
A similar training program, ESCALATE, will teach communities to recognize and fight HIV stigma.
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