As we remember the 39th anniversary of this landmark news story on the unfolding of the HIV pandemic, we must correct the record.
How Black queer people show up for each other in nontraditional ways should be a lesson for us all.
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.
Already set back by COVID-19, primarily non-Black organizations are walking a line between allyship and appropriation.
For years, Cosmo tried to convince doctors that they needed a hysterectomy. And for years, their doctors didn't listen.
While Henrietta Hudson is closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic and are fundraising for their own cause, they are still managing to help those within their community.
Celeste Watkins-Hayes, Ph.D., discusses her recent book about women with HIV, the safety net, and activism.
“The impact ... has been devastating on women living with HIV,” says Naina Khanna of Positive Women’s Network.
Even with a pandemic going on, it’s crucial to protect and care for your sexual and reproductive health. Here’s how.
By raising questions and considerations, these activists remind us to build community in a time of distance by loving, not fearing, each other.