"HIV Criminalization: Masking Fear and Discrimination, began in exactly the right place: with people living with HIV themselves," Mark S. King writes.
"In the towering new novel Christodora, author Tim Murphy harnesses decades of personal and professional experience as an HIV journalist into a story that sweeps back and forth between the last several decades and beyond," Mark S. King writes.
"Our past is a monster we had beaten down," Mark S. King writes. "But then it faded behind us, beyond reach, and somewhere back there it grew strong and fearsome and has now leapt over us to become our immediate future."
"The HIV Cruise Retreat brought together people living with HIV and our loved ones (four different men brought their mothers) for fellowship and joy," Mark S. King writes. "It includes both men and women, gay and straight, with men very much in the m...
"If the state of my personal AIDS crisis can be measured in movie genres, then my trauma must have subsided because horror movies are back in my Netflix queue with a vengeance," Mark S. King writes.
"The 31st anniversary of the passing of Rock Hudson brings this memory back again, as it does each year," Mark S. King writes. "Maybe I want you to know this sordid tale because I'm still as star-struck and vain as when this happened."
"The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has produced a music video that joyfully educates gay men about HIV prevention options. And it is foot-stomping fabulous," Mark S. King writes.
"Amidst the happy haze of good news about the efficacy of PrEP in preventing new HIV infections and the growing consensus that people living with HIV who are undetectable are not infectious, there is troubling news from the CDC in two new reports abo...
When blogger Itta Englander chose to join protesters at Chase Brexton's annual "Charm Ball" to voice concern over the direction of Baltimore's largest healthcare provider to the LGBT community, there was little doubt there would be some tension at th...
The five managers who were abruptly fired last month without notice by Chase Brexton, Baltimore's largest healthcare provider to the city's most vulnerable populations, met in person for the first time since their dismissal.