Tim MurphyContributing Editor
Tim Murphy, based in Brooklyn, has been writing about HIV/AIDS for 25 years, for publications and organizations including TheBody, TheBodyPro, POZ, New York Magazine, The Nation, Housing Works, and Lambda Legal. He is the author of the 1980s New York City AIDS saga Christodora and the new novel Correspondents, which is set between two families in Boston, Beirut, and Baghdad during the years of the U.S. invasion of Iraq.
Latest by Tim Murphy
A Longtime HIV/LGBTQ Doctor Volunteered in a New York City Public Hospital Against COVID-19. Here’s What He Learned.
“It was like you were in the Lifetime movie version of a hospital,” Mayer said.
Due to Coronavirus, a Virtual AIDSWatch 2020 Happened This Week—and Set a Record for Number of Attendees
AIDS United quickly revised the conference when it became clear that the COVID-19 crisis would shut down the longstanding IRL version.
At least one such drug still holds that promise against coronavirus, but in general there’s little precedent for the same drug blocking different viruses.
Widely respected by U.S. and African activists for her work on global AIDS, she’s also increasingly seen as playing fast and loose with COVID facts to appease President Trump.
Thirty years ago, the NIH legend deftly negotiated between bureaucrats and activists. As part of Trump’s COVID-19 team, can he negotiate between loyalty and truth?
Replacing group meetings and public outreach with telehealth consults, Zoom meet-ups, and food/med curbside deliveries are all part of the solutions.
Retire? No, Thanks! This Doc Instead Moved to West Virginia to Fight HIV, Hepatitis C, and the Opioid Crisis
In a poor and conservative state, Judith Feinberg, M.D., aims to expand harm reduction—and bring treatment to active drug users.
Want to Hire More Transgender and Gender Nonconforming Folks at Your Agency? These Staffers Have Some Blunt Advice
Many HIV service organizations say they’re open to hiring TGNC employees, but advocates say most have a long way to go.
A new study among 180 HIV-positive gay and bi men suggests they can. Here's how it works.
Nearly a fifth of providers fail to do so, reports the CDC, paving the way for resistance.