Betty Price's comments about HIV spark backlash while her committee quietly issues a well-reasoned critique of Georgia's HIV criminal laws.
Research indicates that robust universal health coverage could contribute to reducing HIV incidence by improving access to proven tools for reducing transmission.
Early effects of U.S. restrictions to global health aid include cuts to essential health services in Kenya and Uganda, resulting in a loss of training and equipment and widespread confusion about implementation.
Trump's early tough talk on drug pricing is now a pro-industry, anti-regulation GOP dreamscape.
The Affordable Care Act might be safe for now, but Planned Parenthood isn't -- nor are the extensive HIV prevention and testing services it provides in areas that sorely need them.
AVAC states they "recognize and stand with the many groups coming under attack from this week's executive orders. We will stand strong and we will fight harder, smarter and without fear."
If you like high HIV transmission rates, you'll love Trump's expansion of the "global gag rule," which will make it much harder for countries around the globe to keep up the fight against the HIV/AIDS pandemic.
While the use of PrEP has increased since it was approved in 2012, its use in the communities where it is most needed remains low. What can we do to change this?
New York Knows, the largest HIV testing initiative in the nation, aims to help all city residents learn their HIV status and facilitate access to the city's HIV care and prevention services.
"Combatting racism, misogyny, xenophobia, transphobia and patriarchy is an everyday reality for women living with HIV in the U.S.," PWN-USA writes. "We are not strangers to living in fear or to having our rights violated."