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A pillar of the city’s “Getting to Zero” plan to combat HIV is getting to “zero HIV stigma” by 2030.
The National AIDS Memorial is much more than a grove.
In San Francisco, homeless people accounted for 1 percent of the population but 14 percent of new HIV cases.
For over 30 years, the California-based group fought for treatments, research, education and quality health care.
About one third of trans women who engaged in a study conducted between 2010 and 2016 tested positive for HIV.
Other countries already embrace this form of HIV prevention, also known as “on-demand,” “sex-driven” and “intermittent” PrEP.
San Francisco and Mexico City host competing conferences.
And, says Miss Ian, they reduce new HIV and hepatitis C transmissions.
A slideshow from the National AIDS Memorial gala
It’s planned by activists who cannot or will not attend the San Francisco gathering because of U.S. discriminatory policies.
The clinic is home to the “San Francisco Model of HIV Care” and other influential services and approaches.
Hint: Officials say a lack of housing in the city hinders their efforts to get to zero new HIV cases.
Rentboys, artists, doctors and historians—all have something valuable to say about HIV in our latest roundup of books.
A response to activists and organizations demanding AIDS 2020 be moved off U.S. soil.
The addition arrives thanks to the San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus, which is celebrating its 40th birthday. [VIDEO]
AIDS Walk San Francisco is a 10k fundraising walk starting and ending in Golden Gate Park.
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