Homophobia and cis heterosexism create elevated breast cancer risks for queer identifying women by pushing them out of healthcare.
We chatted with the amazing Paul Rudnick about his effervescent comedy on the AIDS crisis of the 1980s and 1990s—a remarkable play-turned-film that almost never saw the light of day.
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.
“Ask patients what they want to do, give them their options, and let them choose,” says David Malebranche, M.D., M.P.H., on his approach to treating people with HIV.
The host of “Let’s Get Back to Queer” on what listeners can expect and why spaces that center Black LGBTQ identities are sacred.
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.