As we remember the 39th anniversary of this landmark news story on the unfolding of the HIV pandemic, we must correct the record.
The event, which serves as party and HIV prevention model, hopes for a COVID-free future.
Pride isn’t cancelled this year—in fact, it’s more inclusive than ever.
HIV affects many people of various sexual orientations and gender identities living under the LGBTQ+ umbrella—and the reasons behind the statistics explain a lot about why these groups are still so heavily affected by HIV in the U.S. today.
Groups like Poderosos, Team Brownsville, and Angry Tías and Abuelas are working around the clock to help those most in need.
While some are packing on the pounds, others are working overtime to make sure our community’s most vulnerable don’t go hungry.
“I’ve been emotionally affected, especially when I look at the news on TV and the first thing I see is Gov. Cuomo talking about how many people are infected and have died.”
Surprised by the Coronavirus Racial Disparities? These Longtime Black HIV Providers and Activists Aren’t
From Chicago to Detroit to the South, they say COVID-19's impact in Black communities is exactly what they expected—and it’s going to take major change to ever turn that around.
Borjas, a leader in Queens, New York’s Latinx trans community, died on March 30 and was honored with a virtual memorial.
El Salvador Tries to Get Ahead of the Coronavirus Epidemic by Employing Quarantine Measures, Stimulus, and Hip-Hop
President Bukele and Residente from hip-hop group Calle 13 announced the stimulus on Instagram.