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Speakers, including Anthony Fauci, MD, recall the highs and lows of working with HIV activist and author Larry Kramer, who died in 2020.
Rasheed Newson discusses his debut novel, “My Government Means to Kill Me,” about a Black gay HIV activist coming of age in 1980s NYC.
GMHC will honor cofounder Larry Mass, MD, and ex-CEO Kelsey Louie at its fall gala. Plus: Listen to a gay podcast episode on its history.
The task is an episodic one, not meant to challenge our sexual outlaw status or right to a good time. It has an endpoint. It has a purpose.
Kelsey Louie has been the CEO of Gay Men’s Health Crisis (GMHC) in New York City for the past seven years.
Too many HIV advocates and leaders died of COVID-19, but the pandemic notwithstanding, 2020 took several AIDS icons.
I have a sense of doom about the inevitability of massive COVID-19 transmission and the subsequent deaths during the holidays.
GMHC founder Larry Mass spills the dirt and names names about a controversy from the early years of the epidemic.
The legendary AIDS activist was also an accomplished author.
Activists and celebrities remember the longtime HIV advocate on social media.
Read the digital edition!
In remembrance of Larry Kramer, who died in May at age 84, we dedicated our September magazine cover to him.
Our cover story is on what we need to know about COVID-19 and HIV. Also, “Rest in power” to the late AIDS activist Larry Kramer.
“It was a badge of honor that Larry hated me,” writes AIDS activist and NMAC executive director Paul Kawata.
HIV was the menace. The silent killer. Then Larry Kramer came around and gave HIV something to be afraid about.
The ever-angry AIDS activist and gay icon returns with a new novel in his American People series.
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