We're telling the stories of the people and places that will be profoundly affected by the "Ending the HIV Epidemic" plan as it unfolds, and seeking to answer the question: Can this plan truly end HIV transmission in the U.S.?
PACHA started with a bang in the Reagan era. Since then, and especially under Trump, it’s never had much real impact. Could that change?
The former deputy commissioner for New York City’s department of health is ready to take on HIV prevention at a national level.
Will President Biden keep his promises to fund affordable housing and prevent homelessness?
We talked with longtime HIV/AIDS policy expert and former ONAP official Greg Millett, M.P.H., to better understand why.
Making sure everyone has enough money to live on can protect HIV-negative people from vulnerability to HIV infection and keep the viral loads of people living with HIV undetectable.
Advocates say that a big fat COVID bill must come first, followed by a Medicare public option. (Oh ... and then there’s impeachment.)
It’s a way of analyzing the genetic makeup of different people’s HIV to draw connections among cases for prevention purposes—but some are worried it could be used to criminalize people with HIV.
The pandemic has definitely delayed things, say advocates, but overall the goal of stopping HIV in the U.S. by 2025 is still on track.
What would happen if we doubled the budget for an HIV cure? It would still be far less money than has already been spent on COVID-19 vaccines. Both are worthy of investment.
The newly updated plan, which is open for public comment until Dec. 14, is more closely in line with the Ending the HIV Epidemic initiative, and includes efforts to fight stigma and racial disparities.