"[L]et's focus on how U=U should impact our delivery of HIV care services to people living with HIV," Jim Pickett writes.
Eight young African women interested in HIV prevention research submitted a letter to the National Institutes of Health's Division of AIDS listing what they consider should be HIV prevention research priorities for the next several years.
What's the difference between PrEP and PEP? Find out more about these two HIV prevention methods with this infographic.
People who are living with HIV should take medicine to treat HIV as soon as possible. HIV medicine is called anti-retroviral therapy, or ART. If taken as directed, HIV medicine reduces the amount of HIV in the body (viral load) to a very lo...
Despite the shiny ads for PrEP that have popped up in cities and across social media apps for gay men, getting Truvada might actually be harder than it looks, especially for young gay men of color without insurance.
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.
Carl Dieffenbach, Ph.D., director of NIH's Division of AIDS, recently met with advocates to provide them with his "rather intentionally provocative ideas, which will for sure get varying degrees of attention, praise and criticism."
Check out this video of folks taking part in the fight to overturn outdated, uninformed laws that can put HIV-positive people in prison for years.
What exactly is "U=U" and what does it mean for the average person living with HIV?
Overall new HIV diagnoses in the U.S. have gone down from 2010 to 2014, but we still have a long way to go to reach the 2020 National HIV/AIDS Strategy target.