In this kind of environment, sticking to our business-as-usual HIV advocacy isn’t going to be enough, argues contributing editor and longtime activist Kenyon Farrow.
The Affordable Care Act, Medicaid expansion, access to reproductive health services, the price of medication, and even COVID-19 are all on the ballot.
HIV and sexual justice advocates have lost an icon who spent a lifetime challenging our society to be better.
Until we take this opportunity to define how much essential workers matter, cards, prayers, good thoughts, parades, and big coffees will not move their rights forward.
As a former staffer for Rep. Barbara Lee, I’ve seen his commitment to our issues up close.
Friends and fellow activists remember Suwan Arjwichai, who helped power the Thai Drug Users Network.
John Lewis’ legacy is remembered.
As we remember the 39th anniversary of this landmark news story on the unfolding of the HIV pandemic, we must correct the record.
"If you couple two things together enough, let’s say disease prevention and shame, eventually people are going to avoid the former in order to not feel the latter."
You've heard of TasP, PrEP and other acronyms on HIV prevention. Here, activist Jason Rosenberg discusses "DasP," or "decriminalization as prevention" and why it could be helpful in the fight against HIV.