If everyone living with HIV gets into care, do we have enough providers to support them? HIV doctors are proposing policy changes to address the workforce shortage.
At IDWeek in Washington, D.C., leading infectious disease doctors and researchers met with U.S. Congress leadership to discuss HIV prevention, treatment, and care policy.
Young people in the nation's capital are living in the middle of some of the worst structural and systemic inequalities in America. We should be helping them out.
We're covering the latest news and research from this major interdisciplinary meeting on infectious diseases, which takes place in Washington, D.C., from Oct. 2 to Oct. 6.
Improve the funding, control the potential conflicts of interest.
This inspiring moment from the U.S. Conference on AIDS illustrates how relationships can produce results for advocates.
Tokenism, a form of racism, is pervasive in the U.S. -- particularly within HIV organizations whose mission is to serve people of color.
"My gayness -- my identity -- is not a sin," says Rev. Aquarius Gilmer, the director of governmental affairs and advocacy at the Southern AIDS Coalition. "The sin is that people don't have access to prevention or care, not how a person contracts HIV or that they are living with HIV."
Recent Trump administration policies on migrants living with HIV have prompted a response from the international AIDS research community.