5 Ways to Make HIV Infection Rare: How States, Cities, People Living With HIV and Communities Can End the Epidemic
Living with HIV since 1986, Murray Penner heads a national group of state public health officials focused on HIV. He walks us through how we can make new HIV infections rare in every zip code in the U.S.
Advocates from across Africa came together for a meeting to discuss the recent dapivirine vaginal ring results, what they mean in the broader context of women's HIV prevention, what comes next and key milestones to plan for.
This June, the United Nations High-Level Meeting on HIV/AIDS will issue a "political declaration" on the global HIV response. This declaration will, in turn, have significant influence for years to come in the setting of global HIV policy priorities,...
With chants and decals broadcasting the message "Stop Erasing Black People," the Tacoma Action Collective protested the "Art AIDS America" exhibition, demanding greater black representation for its national tour.
DeRay Mckesson, a powerful activist for racial justice, took the stage at the U.S. Conference on AIDS to discuss Black Lives Matter and his own experiences with HIV testing and stigma.
"Clearly, the lives of blacks, Latinos, and other minorities disproportionately impacted by HIV/AIDS are still at great risk and we cannot afford to let the Minority AIDS Initiative be decimated," said Rep. Waters, a longtime Congressional HIV advoca...
The HIV criminalization case of Missouri college student Michael Johnson is a call to rethink everything we thought we knew about the HIV epidemic, about the justice system and about the lives caught in the intersection of those two spheres. We offer...
After Larry Kramer received a lifetime achievement award from GMHC, his comments bristled some in the HIV/AIDS community. Steve Helmke of ACT UP has a response to Kramer's comments.
Christian Liclair discusses the ACT UP slogan "Silence = Death" and what it means during this time of racial unrest in the United States.
Coming out of an event in New York City, this piece discusses what happens when we continuously remember ACT UP instead of remembering all the activism that happened in the AIDS crisis.