Without HIV medication for over a month, Mason finally gets an appointment -- a four-hour ritual of bureaucratic paperwork that's only the beginning of getting linked to care in Atlanta.
Pride in Mourning: On the Death of Transgender Activist Roxsana Hernández in an ICE Detention Center
Roxsana Hernández, an HIV-positive Honduran trans woman, died on May 25 inside a detention center in the custody of U.S. immigration officials due to the neglect and apathy of the officers detaining her.
'Organize Our Anger, Defend Our Happiness': Marco Castro-Bojorquez on the Vision of HIVenas Abiertas, a Network of Latinx Immigrants With HIV Resisting Social Neglect
Marco Castro-Bojorquez, a community leader and filmmaker living with HIV, has put out the call for support for HIVenas Abiertas, a national network of Latinx immigrants living with HIV.
The U.S. Has Allowed Back an HIV-Positive Mexican Immigrant Who Was Wrongly Deported. But Why Did This Happen at All?
Carlos Bringas-Rodriguez was detained in Kansas on Dec. 20 and, days later, all but dumped at the Mexican border with a limited supply of HIV meds and his cell phone.
Hoping for Clemency, Someday, From My 70-Year Sentence for HIV Nondisclosure: A Blog Entry by Tim Hinkhouse
"This is a second call asking whether you believe that a 70-year prison sentence for nondisclosure is too long," Tim Hinkhouse writes. "Could you please speak up for me?"
With job woes resolved and new opportunities to share his HIV story, Kiley says he's no longer a "tightly wound anxiety driven pariah." His mantra for the new year is be brave, be ruthless, be heard -- and be happy.
Michael Johnson, the HIV-positive wrestler charged with HIV transmission and exposure, was found guilty by a Missouri jury. He will be sentenced in July and faces up to 60 years in prison.
"There are more than three pages of links about HIV when my name is Googled," muses blogger Brooke Davidoff as her Texas job hunt heats up; "but that does not mean I'm going to stop anytime soon. It makes me want to blog more!"
What if the day you were diagnosed was also the day that all your coworkers discovered your status -- and you weren't the one to disclose?
Interview with Robert Suttle from The Sero Project at the ADAP Association Conference in Washington, D.C.