It's been almost six years since the White House launched the very first web site, and seven years since they began sending and receiving e-mail at the White House. During that time, advances in computer technology and the Internet have changed the way America works, learns, and communicates. The Internet has become an integral part of America's economic, political, and social life.
As one of the most popular web sites on the Internet, "Welcome to the White House" provides its millions of visitors with an array of useful information, including facts about the Presidency, the history of the White House, a record of our nation's progress, a special children's site, and access to agencies and services throughout the federal government.
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Latest by White House
This World AIDS Day, the White House marks the Obama administration's successes made in the fight against HIV/AIDS both domestically and globally.
"The rate of HIV diagnosis is four times higher for Latinas compared to white women and three times higher for Latino men than white men," Amy Lansky, Ph.D., M.P.H., writes. "Closing such HIV-related health disparities is an important goal of the Nat...
On the anniversary of the National HIV/AIDS Strategy, the White House Office of National AIDS Policy is releasing the latest available data on the Strategy's indicators of progress.
President Obama reflects on the 35 years since the first reported cases of AIDS in 1981, including major accomplishments of his Administration.
In 1981, the Centers for Disease Control issued its first warning about a new disease. We had trouble naming this disease, understanding and caring for the people who were infected, and facing down our own fears. But people would not be silent. Commu...
Establishing a Working Group on the Intersection of HIV/AIDS, Violence Against Women and Girls, and Gender-Related Health Disparities
This official memorandum from the White House outlines the creation of a new U.S. government effort to explore, and combat, an all-too-often overlooked topic: the role that sexual violence and trauma play in HIV/AIDS among women and girls.