Charles Sanchez is an openly gay, openly poz writer/director/actor living in New York City. He has written for WritingRaw.com and HuffPost's Queer Voices. As a performer, musical director, and director, he has worked in venues ranging from Lincoln Center and off-Broadway to dinner theater in Arkansas. His award-winning musical comedy web series, Merce, is about an HIV-positive guy living in New York who isn't sad, sick, or dying.
Categories Covered:Gay Men, PrEP (HIV Pre-Exposure Prophylaxis), HIV Prevention and Transmission, HIV Policy and Advocacy, HIV in the Arts, People Over 50, HIV in Film, TV, and Media, HIV in Arts and Entertainment, HIV Advocates in the Spotlight, Latinx People, Mental Health, Living Well With HIV, Relationships and Sex, HIV-Related Policy Issues, HIV Treatment and Medical Care, Finding HIV Support Groups and Services, HIV Stigma and Discrimination, Newly Diagnosed, HIV Advocacy and Activism, History of HIV/AIDS, African-Americans, HIV in Books and Publishing
The actor and comedian speaks on his work at the AIDSWatch 2019 advocacy event -- and about playing an HIV-positive character.
The #PrEP4All campaign made the call for affordable pre-exposure prophylaxis a national news story.
Hear from people who came from across the U.S. to tell Congress what matters to the HIV/AIDS community.
The two-day U.S. HIV community lobbying event has responded to transgender concerns and is supporting more trans activists to attend this year.
The play has been running in Los Angeles and Palm Springs, California, and is looking toward a New York City opening.
With opioid deaths at epidemic levels, everyone should attend a free overdose prevention training, Charles Sanchez writes.
The gender non-binary influencer and author of 'How to Be You' talks to TheBody about the evolving language of gender and its similarities to ideas about living with HIV.
When Rent opened on Broadway in 1996, it was a radical push against the stigma of living with HIV. But can the upcoming live televised production on Fox go beyond shallow sentimentality?
Since being diagnosed with HIV at age 20, Thomas Davis has used his dance talent to educate and advocate.