Whether you're looking for information or assistance, and whether your needs are HIV testing, health care, medication access, mental health, housing or connecting with others, there's an organization out there that can help.
They’re about the state’s failure to properly serve people of color, people who use substances, and people who don’t have permanent housing, advocates argue.
If medical providers want to ensure adherence and linkage to care for people living with HIV, they will need to check their humanity.
Are Asian Americans really at low risk for HIV? And which Asian-American and Pacific Islander communities are we talking about? Research methods need to change so we can see where the needs are.
Curtis is the founder of Families Living with AIDS Care Center, a lifeline in what once was an HIV services desert in Southern California.
AIDS United and Black AIDS Institute will ask organizations to answer a survey measuring how much their leadership and board look like the people they serve.
No expanded Medicaid. Awful sex ed. Criminalization laws. And poor PrEP access. But folks are making do—and taking part in systemic political change where they can.
The fight for places where drug users can shoot up safely isn’t over—but it’s competing with an effort to expand access to medications that block addiction.
Black women are at greater risk for HIV, but many are not informed about PrEP as an option for HIV prevention.
Many people who experience menopause are not prepared by their health care providers—and for people living with HIV, it’s even more confusing. With a recently published guide and other outreach efforts, Sophia Forum aims to change that.
Late last year, the Texas health department asked the authors to take “white supremacy” out of the abstract—and then dropped it altogether.