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On World AIDS Day, December 1, the White House released the latest National HIV/AIDS Strategy.
AIDS United CEO Jesse Milan Jr. joined a White House roundtable on LGBTQ issues. He laid out three priorities.
Two bills in Congress will establish PrEP programs to prevent HIV. They’re needed to address racial and ethnic disparities in the epidemic.
For starters, the five-year National HIV/AIDS Strategy centers people living with HIV and addresses racism. These six elements stand out.
But Jesse Milan Jr. points out that the U.S. is the only major country not identifying sex workers as a priority population.
The theme for World AIDS Day 2021 is “Ending the HIV Epidemic: Equitable Access, Everyone’s Voice.” Here’s what that means.
Held December 2 and 3, the virtual #2021USCHA will highlight federal leaders, rural states, Native communities, COVID-19 and more.
The advocacy group AIDS United questions why U.S. plans to fight HIV omit sex workers.
The virtual HIV conference September 27 and 28 will focus on health care access, voting, quality of life and more. Here’s how to register.
Could sites like Facebook, Google and Twitter help fight misinformation and end the HIV epidemic?
Sex workers are among five population groups most vulnerable to HIV but often lacking services. So why do U.S. HIV plans omit them?
Harold Phillips, a Black man living with HIV, is the new director of the White House Office of National AIDS Policy (ONAP).
A study of Black and Latino people living with HIV found high rates of resilience and challenges.
The new plan offers strategies for the next five years. You can submit feedback until December 14.
To quote the president: SAD!
Last year, six members of PACHA resigned in protest of Trump, who then fired the rest. Until now, the council had remained empty.
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