Latest by HIV.gov
HIV treatment can keep you healthy for many years, and greatly reduces your chance of transmitting HIV to your partner(s) if taken consistently and correctly.
Overall new HIV diagnoses in the U.S. have gone down from 2010 to 2014, but we still have a long way to go to reach the 2020 National HIV/AIDS Strategy target.
"When we talk about HIV testing and treatment, it isn't always as simple as just telling people to get tested or into care," writes Richard Wolitski, Ph.D.
Engaging people in HIV medical care and achieving the goals of care have greatly improved in the participating health care sites since the implementation of the Louisiana Links program.
Getting tested is only the beginning -- for people who test positive, it is (or should be) the entry point into HIV care and treatment. For those who test negative, it's part of an ongoing process of staying that way.
The first series of HIV.gov's new digital storytelling project focuses on the real-life stories of five black gay men -- a group that has been disproportionately affected by HIV.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services today officially changed the name of AIDS.gov, the federal government's leading source for information about HIV, to HIV.gov.
National Transgender HIV Testing Day (NTHTD), coming up on April 18, 2017, is a day to recognize the importance of HIV testing for those at risk of infection.
National Youth HIV and AIDS Awareness Day is a day when we all should stop and pause for a moment to reflect on the importance of our nation's young people and the impact that HIV continues to have on their lives.
This annual observance aims to educate people about the impact of HIV on young people in the United States, and to showcase the work young people are doing to respond to the epidemic.