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AIDS 2012: Leadership in the AIDS Response for Women

This high-level special session is on leadership in the HIV response, with a focus on the critical role of leadership in improving the HIV response for women, their families, and their communities.

AIDS 2012: What Happened and What's Next?

On August 1, the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) held a briefing to assess the outcomes of the 2012 International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2012), including its contributions to advancing key scientific, political, and advocacy agendas in the fight to end HIV/AIDS. Panelists included: Chris…

Insurance Coverage and Access to HIV Testing and Treatment: Considerations for Individuals at Risk for Infection and for Those with Undiagnosed Infection

Of the estimated 1.2 million people living with HIV/AIDS in the United States, approximately 500,000 are not receiving care for their disease. This includes an estimated 250,000 people who do not know they are HIV positive. This article reviews data on insurance coverage and access to HIV testing and treatment,…

A Guide for Parents for Talking with Kids about Tough Issues

This parent guide offers practical, concrete tips and techniques for talking easily and openly with young children ages 8 to 12 about tough issues:sex, HIV/AIDS, violence, drugs and alcohol. Talk With Your Kids…before everyone else does.

Visualizing Health Policy: HIV/AIDS – The State of the Epidemic After 3 Decades

The July 2012 Visualizing Health Policy infographic looks at the state of the HIV/AIDS epidemic after three decades, released during the 19th biannual International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2012) in Washington, D.C. See the full-size infographic at The Journal of the American Medical Association View the related Slideshow Visualizing Health Policy is a monthly…

Summary of HHS’s Proposed Rule on Nondiscrimination in Health Programs and Activities

On September 8, 2015, the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) proposed regulations to implement Section 1557 of the Affordable Care Act (ACA), which prohibits discrimination in health coverage and care based on race, color, national origin, age or disability, and, for the first time sex. This Issue Brief provides a technical summary of Section 1557 and the proposed rule and highlights new protections and provisions included in the law and rule . Notably, Section 1557 is the first federal civil rights law to prohibit discrimination on the basis of sex in health care. Moreover, the proposed rule extends the definition of sex discrimination to include discrimination on the basis of gender identity (but does not explicitly include sexual orientation). In addition, the proposed rule establishes regulations related to the provision of language assistance services based on long-standing HHS policy guidance. This brief does not assess the implications of the proposed rule.

New We Are Family Campaign Brings HIV “Home” for Georgians

Statewide Survey Reveals Nearly Half of Georgians have a Personal Connection to HIV; More Than 1 In 4 Black Residents Have Family Member Affected By Disease ATLANTA, GA, Nov. 17, 2015 – Whether it’s the one you are born into or the one you create, family matters. For people living…