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Bruce Richman

Bruce Richman is the co-founder and executive director of Prevention Access Campaign (PAC). His primary focus at PAC is on the dual benefits of treatment for the health of people living with HIV and their sexual partners. He has been living with HIV since 2003, and has been undetectable since 2010. When Richman learned from his doctor in 2012 that because he was undetectable he could not transmit the virus, it changed his life dramatically. Since then, he's been committed to breaking through the HIV stigma and politics in public health to share this knowledge in the hope that people with HIV and their partners will live happy and healthy sexual and reproductive lives.

You can follow Richman on Twitter and Facebook.

Latest by Bruce Richman

Russian U=U poster

U=U: The Backstory

What good is groundbreaking science if people don't know about it? Bruce Richman, the driving force behind U=U, describes how the once-unpopular campaign gained critical mass.

U=U activists

HIV Undetectable = Untransmittable Takes Center Stage at the IAS 2017 Conference

"What it means to live with HIV is forever changing because of you -- the pioneering people and partners who are committed to science over stigma," Bruce Richman writes.

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Sexual Abuse & Trauma

Women Living With HIV Are Leading the Way

"Virtually all HIV communications in the U.S. exaggerate that there is still a risk of transmission, leaving all of us with HIV vulnerable to stigma, harms and injustice," Bruce Richman writes. "The exaggerated risk and intersecting stigmas leave wom...

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HIV Viral Load and Transmission FAQ

From Prevention Access Campaign comes clear answers to common questions about this fact: A person living with HIV on antiretroviral therapy (ART) with an undetectable HIV viral load in their blood for at least six months has a negligible risk of tran...

Big UNDETECTABLE Mistake: A Blog Entry by Bruce Richman Img

Big UNDETECTABLE Mistake: A Blog Entry by Bruce Richman

Bruce Richman says a 96% reduction in risk doesn't mean you still have a 4% chance of getting HIV, and it isn't about being undetectable.