Select Site 
Blog

Sort By:
Title
Blog Date


SEP12

We Aren't Dead Yet! What Do We Do Now?

Kelsey Louie, Chief Executive Officer of GMHC, reflects on National HIV and Aging Day and how the HIV/AIDS epidemic has changed for older Americans living with HIV. National HIV and Aging Day is observed every year on September 17.

Posted By: Kelsey Louie - Friday, September 12, 2014


MAY16

Strength in Story Sharing: Asian American, Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander HIV/AIDS Awareness Day

I confess. As a former executive director of a small organization in Boston, I once faced the prospect of Asian American, Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander (AA and NHPI) HIV/AIDS Awareness Day with a twinge of dread each May 19. Our organization worked with a number of AAs and NHPIs living with HIV/AIDS.

Posted By: Jacob Smith Yang, Capacity Building Director - Friday, May 16, 2014


FEB04

Gardening, HIV Testing, & Drag Shows: Team NOLA’s MLK Day of Service


Posted: Tuesday, February 04, 2014


APR03

I’m Every Woman: HIV Does Not Discriminate

Last month in New Orleans, LA, AIDS United, NO/AIDS Task Force and Positive Women’s Network-USA collaborated on a National Women and Girls HIV/AIDS Awareness Day program. There were 14 women and six NATF staff members present. After dining on chicken marsala, spring mix, green beans, Au gratin potatoes and Bread Pudding for dessert, participants watched the movie, Life Support starring Queen Latifah and Gloria Reuben; there was not a dry eye in the house at the end of the movie.

Posted By: By Gina Brown - Wednesday, April 03, 2013


FEB06

Aware Enough

As a Black person, I can tell you that an awareness day is rhetorical because we are aware. We simply haven’t had enough. We haven’t had enough of dying when we don’t have to. We haven’t had enough funerals. We haven’t had enough of seeing someone darken and waste away. We are aware. We are aware that Black gay men are more at risk. We are aware that Black gay men are more likely to be infected. We are aware that Black gay men are more likely to not get the proper treatment and die from this disease. We are aware that Black women are 20 times more likely to become infected with HIV than White women. We simply haven’t had enough.

Posted By: Diedra J. Levi, CEO, Living Affected Corporation - Wednesday, February 06, 2013





The end of
HIV and AIDS is insight

Help us make it a reality.

Please click here to make a tax-deductible donation today.


Thank you for contacting DC Web Designers. We will be in touch shortly.

ERROR: Message Not Sent!