As Much as I Can will play at New York's famous Joe's Pub from Sept. 12 to 16.
In a neighborhood hit hard by HIV, the work of five artists celebrates queer people of color thriving with the virus.
"My gayness -- my identity -- is not a sin," says Rev. Aquarius Gilmer, the director of governmental affairs and advocacy at the Southern AIDS Coalition. "The sin is that people don't have access to prevention or care, not how a person contracts HIV or that they are living with HIV."
After seven years, the Saving Ourselves Symposium will become a project of Southern AIDS Coalition.
It may be suburbia, but Prince George's County HIV service providers are hard at work fighting poverty-related health risks and expanding sexual health education.
But is the U.S. ready to embrace it?
Poverty, stigma and racial health disparities drive HIV rates that are among the nation's highest. But expanded Medicaid and PrEP access seem to have contributed to a recent drop in new cases.
In the aftermath of this well-publicized case, states are still slow to take laws targeting people living with HIV off the books.
Jasmine Tasaki organizes with her fellow black trans women to creatively make the lives of black trans women better, in HIV prevention and treatment, in healing and thriving.
The billboards were part of the #StonewallIsNow Campaign.