Black Pride Events Have Been Canceled Due to COVID-19. But What Happens to HIV Testing, Prevention, and Outreach Efforts?
Losing major public events to reach people who are undiagnosed or need connection to care may harm efforts to end the HIV epidemic.
GMHC will be hosting a virtual memorial on May 13 to honor one of New York City’s most committed activists.
“The heart emoji, the prayer hands emoji, the crying face emoji—and the last touch, the flower emoji. These are goodbyes on this plane, as we yearn to be forever connected in the life that comes after.”
The group is a chance to iron out legal challenges, trade tips on shelter and jobs, and simply enjoy some food and fellowship.
This year, the U.S.’s largest lobbying event by and for people with HIV will hold its workshops and advocacy actions on live video, social media, and other online venues.
“I, of Course, Was Livid” dramatizes the work women living with HIV did to change what was considered an AIDS-defining illness.
“I want our stories told, even though I know that not all of them are great or are about uplift and accomplishments.”
In its annual Surviving Voices series, the National AIDS Memorial has turned its eyes to the nation’s transgender community, who live at the nexus of numerous structural health disparities.
Activists and community members reflect on what it took to bring the Las Memorias AIDS Monument to life in Los Angeles.
The Red Hot Organization was founded in New York City 30 years ago. Producing dozens of original compilation albums, their work has funded the AIDS movement and educated a generation on the HIV epidemic.