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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.
Everyone needs to come prepared to share their thoughts on what it will take to end the HIV epidemic in America.
It includes data up to 2015. How can we praise any progress as the Trump Administration aims to derail it?
Why it matters that Trump has not appointed a director of the Office of National AIDS Policy
Expand the fight, nurture the front line, measure our performance—and stay the course.
An edited excerpt of an opinion piece titled “An 18 Percent Decline in U.S. HIV Incidence Over Six Years Is Not Enough.”
U.S. Representatives Barbara Lee and Ileana Ros-Lehtinen urge the Trump administration to continue the U.S. commitment to fighting HIV/AIDS.
The National HIV/AIDS Strategy set forth in 2010 called for a 25 percent reduction in HIV incidence by 2015.
Unpacking the stigma that was thrust upon “Patient Zero” on our national stage.
The CDC has projected that fully achieving the National HIV/AIDS Strategy goals could reduce new infections by 70 percent in five years.
Why didn’t the U.S. have a National HIV/AIDS Strategy until 2010? Matt Baume spells it out.
Greg Millett and Kali Lindsey on the 2016 public policy priorities for amfAR and the fight against HIV/AIDS
In the words of President Obama, the National HIV/AIDS Strategy “focuses on making sure that every American, no matter who you are..."
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