In ‘To End a Plague,’ Emily Bass chronicles the history of PEPFAR and the activists who moved then-President George W. Bush to take action.
Over the past 40 years, women living with HIV/AIDS have had to—and continue to—fight against erasure from the historical dominant narrative.
Defining moments and lessons learned from leading the world’s first HIV and AIDS nonprofit.
“I Understand How Important This Is”: Rachel Levine, M.D., on the Early Days of HIV and Being an Advocate for LGBTQ Youth
The U.S.'s new Assistant Secretary for Health reflects on 40 (official) years of AIDS and the long legacy of HIV and LGBTQ advocacy.
Black transgender women in the U.S. are impacted by HIV at alarmingly high rates, yet prevention and care studies largely ignore them. We spoke with four advocates on why that’s the case.
If medical providers want to ensure adherence and linkage to care for people living with HIV, they will need to check their humanity.
For Black women, before we can start conversations about switching to Cabenuva, we need to address issues around access, stigma, and cultural competence.
Before Jun 5, 1981—before the infamous CDC report and the article in The New York Times that brought mainstream attention to a new epidemic—there was physician-reporter Larry Mass and the New York Native.
Black women disproportionately undergo an invasive treatment for fibroids, even when other choices exist.
This activist porn actor and sex worker is creatively spreading information about HIV prevention and fighting stigma against HIV-positive porn actors.