Can you end the HIV epidemic while undermining drug assistance programs and antidiscrimination protections?
The Senate is proposing a big cut to HOPWA for fiscal year 2020, and it's coming atop pre-existing cuts to places like New York, California, Miami, and Atlanta.
Transgender activists now worry that the Supreme Court may allow for employers to discriminate against LGBT people.
In a sign of growing frustration with the rollout of the federal Ending the HIV Epidemic plan, dozens of activists stormed the U.S. Conference on AIDS (USCA) opening plenary session on Sept. 5.
Latinos in the Deep South helps to lead the charge for southern social-justice organizing to end HIV.
As the 2020 presidential hopeful touts her HIV activist record, doubts remain as to whether her version of events is the full truth.
The campaigns seek to address HIV in Latinx communities by mobilizing against homophobia and transphobia.
"This isn't about you," Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-NY) told Gilead CEO Daniel O'Day. "We have legislated a system that allows [this] to happen."
Activists say this relatively small giveaway won't advance PrEP access or help end HIV in the U.S. the way a true price reduction would.
An alliance of advocacy groups called The Partnership rallies Congress for funding while rejecting most Trump administration policies impacting the HIV community.