Categories Covered:Financial Issues, HIV-Related Policy Issues, HIV Testing, HIV Prevention and Transmission, HIV in the Trump Era, Personal Stories from the HIV Community, People Over 50, Living Well With HIV, Trans People, Other Populations, Legal Issues, HIV Advocacy and Activism, HIV Stigma and Discrimination, HIV Advocates in the Spotlight, Gay Men, African-Americans
The new office is seen by many as an effort to give a legal cover for a provider or health care institution to deny treatment or care to any person based on religious or moral grounds, which can include LGBT people and people with HIV.
The HIV community is urging immediate action and speaking out against this attack on health care, which also threatens the dignity and lives of millions of people.
The young "artivist" and blogger for TheBody.com is remembered by community.
From heated organizational statements to impassioned pleas for direct action via social media, it's clear that people with HIV, their loved ones and their providers are not going to stop fighting Trump's attacks on care.
Several leading HIV community organizations have released harsh rebukes in response to an announcement by President Trump on Sept. 5 that he would end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program within six months.
A series of tweets from U.S. President Donald J. Trump on July 26 unexpectedly and dramatically appeared to upend the country's policy on transgender people serving in the military.
The U.S. Senate publicly unveiled its version of the American Health Care Act on June 22. Many HIV advocacy organizations, health care groups and community leaders have expressed staunch opposition.
Today is National HIV Testing Day -- a day when we emphasize the importance of knowing your HIV status. Knowing your status so you can act on it is part of why HIV testing remains important to this day.
This grassroots effort honors people who have been living with HIV for more than 10 years, and seeks to combat stigma and discrimination by educating the public about what it means to live -- and grow older -- with HIV today.
The HIV community reacted swiftly, warning that people living with HIV face distinct risks of life-threatening loss of health care if the AHCA is ultimately signed into law.