By law, you can't be discriminated against in the workplace for having HIV—but the reality is that law can be completely ineffectual.
In most parts of the world, HIV infections and deaths from AIDS have been falling, but in Muslim-majority regions, new HIV infections have been on the rise since 2001.
A marine has been identified as the shooter behind Baton Rouge police officer murders, Turkish authorities arrest more than 6,000 people following Friday's failed military coup, and more.
The Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence formed in the wake of the AIDS epidemic, to help the LGBTQ community heal. Now, they're helping people process what happened in Orlando—while dressed as nuns.
A lot of people think that only gay men are at risk.
A small subset of green card applicants has to leave the US for medical screening, and those who are HIV-positive may end up without access to their medication for months.
AIDS activism group ACT UP is on the front lines again—this time in a global fight for universal access to 'miracle' hep C, HIV, and cancer medications. So what's stopping it?
We spoke to the filmmakers behind Mapplethorpe: Look at the Pictures, a new HBO documentary about the photographer who died 25 years ago, to find out more about his life.
The technology could reduce the time it takes to get an HIV diagnosis from months to days.
It's hard to pinpoint exactly when semen became the focus of so much erotic fixation in the gay community. What was once stigmatized as disease-ridden poison is now celebrated. Whatever the case, semen is everywhere these days.
McCormack wrote his new book, The Well-Dressed Wound, while battling cancer. "The book had to save me, or show me a way that I could be saved," he said.
Masande Ntshanga's striking debut novel explores what it was like to be young and HIV-positive in Cape Town in the early aughts.
In this clip from our hour-long special report about the progress of HIV and AIDS prevention and treatment, Suroosh Alvi traveled to South Africa to take a look at how doctors and rural clinics there are fighting HIV.
VICE co-founder Suroosh Alvi traveled to Rwanda with U2 lead singer and (RED) co-founder Bono to explore how we have reached "the beginning of the end of AIDS" and what needs to happen next.
Pregnancy, family, menopause, and double standards around gender make living with HIV a very different battle for women.
When AIDS first appeared on the scene in the 1980s, America was pursuing policies that lead to the mass incarceration of blacks exposed to HIV through intravenous drug use and crack-related sex work.
We sit down with former president George W. Bush, whose Pink Ribbon Red Ribbon alliance is dedicated to bringing women in Africa cancer treatment and preventative care.
In it, VICE co-founders Shane Smith and Suroosh Alvi talk to the patients, policymakers, activists, clinicians, and researchers leading the international charge for an AIDS-free world.
Newly-discovered audio recordings from White House press conferences show Reagan's press secretary laughing off AIDS and making fun of "fairies."
Despite the overwhelming evidence to the contrary, HIV denialists reject the idea that the virus causes AIDS. Some even question whether or not the virus actually exists.
In 1987, the former Conservative health secretary in the UK commissioned the controversial "Don't Die of Ignorance" advertisements. Treatment has changed for the better since then, but the man who designed the campaign says there's still a lot of work to
From sex to meds to AIDS jokes, here's the A to Z of being young and HIV-positive in 2015.
While Health Canada drags its feet to approve it, PrEP is becoming a selling point on Grindr and Scruff.