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When the researchers asked folks about their experience of care while in jail, only 30% said it was satisfactory.
People living with HIV often come from heavily policed neighborhoods. HIV criminalization laws compound this disparity.
The advocacy group AIDS United questions why U.S. plans to fight HIV omit sex workers.
While systemic racism isn’t new, a new way of addressing it could help women protect themselves from HIV.
Incarceration and police discrimination are linked to HIV risk in Black gay and bisexual men.
One study in June linked 16 percent of COVID-19 cases in Chicago and across Illinois to Cook County Jail.
It’s part of a $234 million federal initiative to improve COVID-19 testing among vulnerable populations.
“What happened to Holly Barlow-Austin was not an isolated incident,” claims the Texas lawsuit against a for-profit jail.
Tight living spaces, lack of protective gear and preexisting health conditions may account for the higher death rate in prisons.
HIV criminalization experts convened attorneys and stakeholders to propose public health guidelines.
An interview with Tremaine Jones, who creates space for Black GBQ/SGL men
This includes New York inmates who are older, sick, pregnant or have serious respiratory conditions or compromised immune systems.
The incident prompted New York activists to rally against HIV stigma and for bail reform.
The state will provide prisoners medication-assisted treatment to treat opioid use disorder and is creating more syringe services programs.
Keeping people with HIV in consistent care and on treatment for the virus is vital to ensure they benefit from an undetectable viral load.
Mariah Wilberg promotes U=U via her state’s health agency.
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