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The theme for World AIDS Day 2021 is “Ending the HIV Epidemic: Equitable Access, Everyone’s Voice.” Here’s what that means.
A World AIDS Day rededication ceremony of the expanded Lincoln Park memorial in Los Angeles will be live streamed.
Timothy Ray Brown, the first person cured of HIV, died last year. An engraved boulder in the National AIDS Memorial Grove honors him.
The AMP: AIDS Memorial Pathway in Seattle was officially dedicated in late June.
Check out The AMP: AIDS Memorial Pathway in Seattle—and learn why there’s a huge X sculpture made of speakers! [SLIDESHOW]
Since the beginning of the AIDS epidemic in the US, there have been an estimated 700,000+ deaths. A little over a year into COVID? 600,000.
A ceremony at the National AIDS Memorial also includes a short film honoring HIV long-term survivors.
Timothy Ray Brown, aka “the Berlin Patient,” went public about his HIV cure in 2011, becoming a beacon of hope.
Honolulu artist Taiji Terasaki has created a project to commemorate fallen health care workers.
How many people have HIV in the United States? In the world? Here’s a primer on basic statistics.
Virtual discussions in Texas and Los Angeles shed light on “the dark side of the rainbow.”
An exhibit—“Antonio Lopez: Let Me Hear Your Body Talk”—offers a rare look at the queer fashion illustrator lost to AIDS.
In other AIDS Memorial news: Applications are being accepted for the Mary Bowman arts award and the Pedro Zamora youth scholarship.
POZ contributing writer Shawn Decker looks back at how Pedro Zamora’s appearance on “The Real World” inspired him.
Marvell L. Terry II of AIDS United and Charles Stephens of the Counter Narrative Project reflect on Sean Sasser’s legacy.
Artists living with HIV performed in “The Red Ribbon Revue” on World AIDS Day.
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