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National Aids Strategy

What We're Looking for Over the Next Five Years of National HIV/AIDS Strategy

Sean Cahill, Ph.D. | Posted 07.24.2016 | Queer Voices
Sean Cahill, Ph.D.

Since 2010 we have made incredible strides toward those goals, and we have addressed some of the structural drivers that make Black Americans, gay and bisexual men, and transgender women disproportionately vulnerable to HIV infection.

Global AIDS Watchdogs Worry U.S. Neglecting Its Leadership Role

Michelle Chen | Posted 05.25.2011 | Politics
Michelle Chen

Washington clearly has a stake in the battle against HIV/AIDS, but how do we reconcile that with the chilling fact that black men in the nation's capital experience rates of HIV that rival that of Sub-saharan Africa?

How HIV Prevention Has to Change

Chris Collins | Posted 05.25.2011 | Politics
Chris Collins

Without important changes in the way our country addresses HIV/AIDS, in five years the annual rate of 56,000 new infections is more likely to grow than to decline.

Our Baffling New National AIDS Plan

Chris Norwood | Posted 05.25.2011 | New York
Chris Norwood

The National AIDS Plan is not wrong in what it does say. But the important issues left out -- almost bizarrely unmentioned -- are what make this plan so incomprehensible.

A Crucial Step for Advancing HIV/AIDS Prevention

Kevin Robert Frost | Posted 05.25.2011 | Politics
Kevin Robert Frost

With more flexibility to use federal funds for evidence-based programs, including syringe exchange programs, local governments and agencies will be better equipped to combat HIV transmission in their communities.

The Challenge and Opportunity of a National AIDS Strategy

Kevin Robert Frost | Posted 05.25.2011 | Politics
Kevin Robert Frost

Twenty-eight years into the epidemic, we still do not have a National HIV/AIDS Strategy to guide use of AIDS-related dollars or hold government agencies accountable for steadily improved outcomes.

High Hopes Await Obama in HIV/AIDS Fight

Mark Ishaug | Posted 05.25.2011 | Chicago
Mark Ishaug

When he assumes power, Barack Obama will take the reigns of the largest, sustained commitment of any nation to lifesaving HIV treatments for some of the world's most impoverished citizens.