world aids day

Broadly

Aging, Overlooked, and HIV-Positive

In the 1980s, HIV/AIDS was seen as a disease that only affected gay men. Almost 40 years later, women that lived through a crisis they weren’t considered a part of would like us to remember it—and them.
Emma Russell
12.6.18
sexual health

These Porn Actors Are Working to Destigmatize HIV

With services under threat and effective sex ed still a myth, HIV positive performers are using their platforms to educate and advocate.
Jake Hall
11.23.18
Health

HIV Probably Won't Kill You, but Smoking Will

HIV-positive people smoke at more than twice the rate of the general population. Doctors say smoking now presents a greater risk to them than HIV itself.
Benjamin Adams
12.4.17
LGBTQ

Why Are So Many Americans Still Dying from HIV?

The numbers are still embarrassingly high, and reasons why are complicated.
Mike Miksche
12.2.17
The Rundown

As a New Generation Inherits the AIDS Pandemic, Complacency Isn't an Option

Your guide to HIV/AIDS advocacy, what’s working, what’s not and what you can do about it.
Impact Staff
12.1.17
Damn

The Charlie Sheen Effect on HIV Testing Was Equivalent to 7 World Aids Days

A new study found the actor prompted a lot of people to get tested.
Jessica Migala
5.18.17
Impact

Inside (SHOPATHON)RED's Fight Against HIV and AIDS

We talk to RED CEO Deborah Dugan about her organization's continued efforts to eradicate HIV/AIDS worldwide.
Aly Comingore
12.1.16
Health

New, Genetically-Modified HIV Vaccine Enters Next Phase of Trials

Early trials showed the vaccine caused an immune response, but whether that’s enough to prevent someone from getting HIV is another question.
Kaleigh Rogers
12.1.16
world aids day

'You Can't Stand by and Watch People Die': The Woman Developing an HIV Vaccine

Since witnessing the beginnings of the HIV/AIDS crisis as a doctor in South Africa in the 1990s, Dr. Glenda Gray has dedicated her life to finding a way to stop it.
Gabby Bess
12.1.16
Stuff

Why Has Cuba's HIV-Infected Population Doubled This Decade?

The country famously—and controversially—quarantined its HIV-infected population at the onset of the crisis, and maintained an aggressive approach to containing its spread for decades after. But recent reports suggest a dramatic and troubling shift.
Keren Landman
12.1.16
hiv/aids

What It's Like to Be Black, Gay, and HIV-Positive in the South

Photos from Jackson, Mississippi.
Lizzi Sandell and Adri Murguia
12.1.16
hiv/aids

This Timeline of HIV/AIDS Drugs Shows How Far We’ve Come

But there's a lot more work to do if we want to finally win the war against HIV/AIDS.
Meredith Rutland Bauer
12.1.16
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