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The HIV Justice Network revamped its website to include a Global HIV Criminalization Database.
Under the bill, intentionally transmitting HIV to a sexual partner is reduced from a felony to a misdemeanor. And that’s not all.
A new law ends the criminalization of condom possession and offers sex workers other protections.
Released 25 years early, Michael Johnson made national headlines for a trial that raised issues of racism, homophobia and HIV disclosure.
Save the date: The training session will take place from May 30 to June 2, 2020, at Ohio State University.
The CDC is beginning to use molecular surveillance of HIV to identify transmission clusters, which has some privacy advocates concerned.
This Table Talk addresses HIV Criminalization and the states that still prosecute for not disclosing your HIV status.
Lawyers urge governments and stakeholders to work to reduce the nonmedical circumstances that drive the epidemic. Here’s what that means.
The six Leadership Awards are part of the annual HIV lobbying event in Washington, DC.
After U.S. court orders DHS to #BringBringasHome, he is reunited with his husband and daughter.
“This appears to be a direct violation of federal law and an egregious disregard for health and safety standards.”
Consensus statement warns of “dangerous consequences” if HIV crime laws rely on a person’s undetectable status and treatment adherence.
California senators just passed a bill that would make intentionally infecting someone with HIV a misdemeanor instead of a felony.
A sweeping review of published studies found that drug-related criminalization fuels the epidemic among drug users.
“HIV criminalization laws are based on bias, not science.”
Current HIV laws in California are “based on the fear and ignorance of a bygone era.”
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