Today, December 1, is World AIDS Day. In 1989, I was arrested in front of the White House on World AIDS Day, demanding that
Maitri Compassionate Care in San Francisco is celebrating its 29th year of service to the underpriviledged with advanced
"I'm not quite sure where Secretary Clinton got her information."
The second-line drugs are more expensive and have more side effects.
The infected patients ranged from three to 82 years of age, and included Buddhist monks.
A new short film, When AIDS Was Funny, unearths never-before-heard audio reaction to the escalating AIDS crisis.
The 34-year history of AIDS as a known disease offers a parable about intersections between faith and behavior, admonition and care, and ideals in the face of realities. It highlights in immensely practical ways how religion and public health policy are intertwined.
There are so many times that conventional wisdom failed people with HIV or AIDS.
AIDS-related deaths have fallen by 42 percent since 2004.
This wasn't right.
This is exciting!
Instead, the law sought to protect citizens "from a public health threat," the state maintained. A district appeals court
Annet Mbabazi is living with HIV, but her 18-month-old son, Pobruce, is HIV-free. I met the mother-baby pair at the health center in Ibanda District, in Southwestern Uganda, where Annet participates in a family support group.