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POZ contributing writer Shawn Decker spells out what he believes “Saturday Night Live” got wrong.
The commercials aired on the Great American Family Channel.
The POZ editors compiled the winners, as voted on by readers, of the 7th Annual POZ Awards.
A TV, film and stage star—she played the handsy grandma in “Sixteen Candles”—Carole Cook also championed HIV and LGBTQ causes.
The beloved star of TV, film and stage died at age 96.
In addition to Will & Grace, his legacy includes HIV advocacy.
Watch actress Alexandra Billings, who is living with HIV, offer a response filled with love, inclusion and holiday wishes.
This is an improvement from 36% in 2020, notes this year’s State of HIV Stigma Report and survey from GLAAD.
The longtime HIV advocate sang during her thank-you speech.
The comedic actor died unexpectedly last month. Along with “Will & Grace” and Instagram posts, Leslie Jordan’s legacy includes HIV work.
A beloved star of TV, film and stage, Angela Lansbury died last week at age 96. Let’s not forget her “tireless efforts against AIDS.”
Focused on San Francisco and Birmingham, the “Nova” film explores the progress, advocacy and challenges involved in ending HIV in America.
“I am an endangered species, but I sing no victim’s song,” belted Sheryl Lee Ralph, longtime HIV advocate, during her thank-you speech.
Read an excerpt from latest edition of The Caftan Chronicles with the gay-ish goofball from the ’80s sitcom Too Close For Comfort.
“It feels like a huge missed opportunity,” says reality TV star Danny Roberts, who has been living with HIV for 11 years.
These dates represent milestones in the HIV epidemic. Visit poz.com/aidsiseveryday to learn more about the history of HIV/AIDS.
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