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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.
While a majority of people with HIV worldwide achieve an undetectable viral load, it may not be durable over time.
But the UNAIDS World AIDS Day report highlights two reasons for hope and outlines a five-part solution.
Here’s what you need to know to share the news on World AIDS Day—and beyond!
People with HIV can now apply for visas and move to New Zealand. These other countries still impose restrictions.
A large international study suggests that changing policies may improve access to HIV treatment and viral suppression.
The current design of the HIV care continuum is a straight line from diagnosis to an undetectable viral load.
Only four members at the U.N. high-level meeting on AIDS voted against a declaration to reduce HIV rates and stigma.
UNAIDS assesses the progress—and path forward—to a healthy and happy life for all people affected by HIV.
The benefits of HIV services “are far larger” than the risks of more COVID-19 transmissions, says UNAIDS and WHO analysis.
The UNAIDS video “The Mirror” promotes the #SeeMeAsIAm campaign with a message for parents of transgender children.
The UNAIDS global AIDS strategy for the next five years requires $29 billion annually and sets these goals.
During the June meeting, U.N. leaders will assess global progress toward ending AIDS by 2030. Also: This year marks 25 years of UNAIDS.
Andrew Spieldenner, PhD, is the new executive director of MPact Global Action for Gay Men’s Health and Rights.
A new CDC model shows the potential power of Undetectable = Untransmittable to curb HIV rates by 2027.
The 90-90-90 HIV targets expire at the end of 2020. Bob Leahy looks at what comes next and what role people living with HIV can play.
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