This information sheet provides data on HIV testing in the United States. It states that early knowledge of HIV status reduces morbidity and mortality because people modify behavior to reduce transmission. Early knowledge also links people with HIV to medical care and services.
This online information sheet discusses the epidemiology of the HIV/AIDS in the world and reports that there were 36.9 million people living with HIV in 2014. It presents the facts and figures describing the current global situation, and the impact of HIV/AIDS by region, including sub-Saharan Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean, Eastern Europe and central Asia, and Asia. The information sheet also reports on the impact of HIV/AIDS on women and young people and on different sectors of society. It is noted that most people living with HIV/AIDS reside in low-and middle-income countries.
This information sheet gives an overview of the president's FY 2015 budget request for HIV/AIDS programs. It discusses the difference between mandatory and discretionary spending and where the money would go domestically and globally.
This information sheet provides an overview of the state of the HIV epidemic in the United States. It touches on key trends and the impact across the country, on women and young people, and racial and ethnic minorities.
This webinar is a public forum and panel discussion convened to examine the global health challenges that TB presents, examine the limitations and challenges of current treatment options, and discuss the search for new and better TB drugs and other tools. A podcast, speakers' biographies, and a transcript is also available.
This information sheet discusses the epidemiology of HIV/AIDS among U.S. Latinos, and explains that the epidemic has had a disproportionate impact on Latino young adults. Latinos account for 21 percent of new HIV infections, 19 percent of people living with HIV disease in 2010, and 21 percent of new AIDS diagnoses in 2011. It provides statistics to show key trends and current cases among Latinos in general, as well as among women and young people.
This information sheet provides data on HIV testing in the United States. It states that early knowledge of HIV status reduces morbidity and mortality because people modify behavior and lower transmission rates.
This report is an Issue Brief that provides insight into what the ACA has meant for people with HIV by examining their early experiences. The report is based on ten focus groups in the five states that represent half of all people living with HIV in the U.S. Participants were asked to discuss their enrollment and coverage experiences, as well as their experiences with maintaining ongoing HIV care, obtaining HIV medications, accessing experienced HIV providers, costs, and the role of the Ryan White HIV/AIDS program.