HIV in the News

Published on: October 11, 2017
Coordinated by the Latino Commission on AIDS, National Latinx AIDS Awareness Day (NLAAD) is observed each year on October 15 to increase awareness of the impact of HIV/AIDS on the Hispanic/Latino population in the United States. The NLAAD campaign promotes HIV testing and prevention, and provides information on access to care to Hispanic/Latino communities across the nation.
Published on: October 4, 2017
The Act Against AIDS At-A-Glance document is a resource for health departments, community-based organizations and other partners to showcase the suite of Act Against AIDS campaigns and other CDC resources. For more information, email ActAgainstAIDS@cdc.gov.
Published on: September 27, 2017
This fact sheet provides statistical data and information about HIV among Hispanics/Latinos.
Published on: September 21, 2017
In 2015, 19% of HIV infections diagnosed among MSM were classified as stage 3 (acquired immunodeficiency syndrome), and 75% of MSM with diagnoses of HIV infection were linked to care within 1 month.
Published on: September 21, 2017
CDC's U.S. Medical Eligibility Criteria for Contraceptive Use (U.S. MEC) (first published in 2010 and updated in 2016) provides evidence-based guidance for the safe use of contraceptive methods among U.S.
Published on: September 21, 2017
Among black women aged 45–54 years, the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) disease death rate decreased 60% from 28.4 per 100,000 in 2006 to 11.5 in 2015. Among black women aged 55–64 years, the rate increased 42% from 10.0 in 2000 to 14.2 in 2008, before declining to 10.3 in 2015. Among white women aged 45–54 years, the rate decreased 53% from 1.9 in 2005 to 0.9 in 2015.
Published on: September 21, 2017
Chart of all FDA-Approved HIV screening assays.
Published on: September 19, 2017
This fact sheet provides data about HIV in the United States.
Published on: September 15, 2017
This fact sheet provides statistical data and information about HIV among people aged 50 and older.
Published on: August 24, 2017
This analysis of 2014 and 2015 Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System data showed that transgender women and men self-reported a lower prevalence of HIV testing (both ever and in the past year) compared with gay and bisexual men whose gender identities match their sex assignments at birth (cisgender).

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