More than two decades after accepting a 12-year plea deal, the HIV-positive New Yorker remains in state custody.
Groups like Poderosos, Team Brownsville, and Angry Tías and Abuelas are working around the clock to help those most in need.
As shelter-in-place violation arrests increase nationwide, HIV criminal law reform activists question the way forward.
What we saw on April 7 in Wisconsin, hostile court rulings followed by scarce polling sites, is a bad omen for the fall—unless citizens unite now for a full and fair vote.
We're telling the stories of the people and places that will be profoundly affected by the "Ending the HIV Epidemic" plan as it unfolds, and seeking to answer the question: Can this plan truly end HIV transmission in the U.S.?
There will come a time when science prevails, and the COVID-19 pandemic will be a painful memory. There are three lessons from the pandemic we should never forget.
“For me, moral distress is things like hearing about a woman who attempts to fill her prescription for Mifegymiso abortion drug and faces harsh rejection from the pharmacist behind the counter.”
“If what [Republicans] describe as socialism is the best path to achieve the end of the HIV epidemic, then we ourselves cannot dismiss the Sanders campaign with the same zeal,” activist Brian Gaither writes.
And who exactly do we mean when we say “community,” anyway?
When Elizabeth Warren unveils a plan, writes George Fistonich, it is always intersectional and comprehensive. So what does that mean for fighting a health epidemic like HIV?