Mark S. King and Counter Narrative Project founder Charles Stephens have a candid conversation about gay men, sex, racism, HIV and the thrill of the taboo.
Ken Williams, a program manager for AIDS Foundation Houston, was already a blogger for the LGBT community when he found out he had HIV. He then set out to chronicle his experience to reach others struggling to live with the virus.
"All I had seen in the news about HIV is that 'you're going to die," Guy Anthony says. "I didn't want to accept that narrative for myself; neither did I want to accept that narrative for my friends."
For months, David Duran tolerated a regimen that was harsh on his stomach because he had good results. Looking back, he had more options.
Tradition meets innovation in the work of William Flett.
Activist Ian Bradley-Perrin on how romanticizing the past can obscure the present.
Prevention activist Justin Lofton says that HIV agencies aren't doing enough to tell clients about PrEP. And that's a problem.
12 Years Infected With HIV; HIV Medications Complera vs. Odefsey: A Blog Entry by Justin B. Terry-Smith
"I'm not too worried about switching to a new medication again because it seems as if science and medicine are always coming up with new ways to make HIV medication a little less harsh on the body," Justin B. Terry-Smith writes.
When Mark S. King read the novel in 1978 when he was 17, he never knew he would one day be standing in the living room of the two main characters as they shared the backstory of the controversial sexual satire.
Evan J. Peterson shares his sexual trajectory before, during and after PrEP -- and issues a call for gay communities to bridge the viral divide and act up in this new era.