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  1. Enhancing Benefits or Increasing Harms: Community Responses for HIV Among Men Who Have Sex With Men, Transgender Women, Female Sex Workers, and People Who Inject Drugs, Baral et al., Journal of Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (2014)

    The authors evaluate studies from the past 15 years to determine the successes of community-level strategies to reduce HIV risk, and how prevention science should take these into account. This study shows that over time, social and epidemiological scienti ...

    admin - 1/31/2019 2:55pm

  2. Structural racism and health inequities in the USA: evidence and interventions, Zinzi D Bailey et al., The Lancet (2017)

    Despite the fact that racism in its many forms contributes to poor health outcomes, health professionals and policymakers have yet to employ concrete anti-racism measures to address persistent health inequities in the United States. Bailey et al. focus sp ...

    admin - 11/27/2018 2:08pm

  3. Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Sustained Viral Suppression and Transmission Risk Potential Among Persons Receiving HIV Care – United States, 2014, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report 67:4 (2018)

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    admin - 3/26/2018 5:02pm

  4. HIV Criminalization in Georgia: Penal Implications for People Living with HIV/AIDS, Amira Hasenbush, The Williams Institute, UCLA School of Law (2018)

    There are numerous striking findings in the Williams Institute report on HIV criminalization in Georgia. White women, who make up 3% of PLHIV in Georgia, represented 11% of HIV-related arrests. Yet—perhaps because of disparate HIV rates among black people ...

    admin - 2/6/2019 9:19pm

  5. Why Are We Putting People in Jail for Having HIV? A Grassroots Guide to HIV Criminalization: Facts, Foolishness, and Solutions, The Center for HIV Law and Policy and National Center for Lesbian Rights (2015)

    CHLP, in collaboration with the National Center for Lesbian Rights, has released this guide that explains the simple medical facts of HIV transmission and care, addresses the legal foolishness that discriminates against and imprisons people living with HIV ...

    admin - 6/14/2017 4:23pm

  6. Support for HIV Testing and HIV Criminalization Among Offenders Under Community Supervision, Brad Barber and Bronwen Lichtenstein, Research in the Sociology of Health Care, Volume 33, 253-273 (2015)

    In a survey of 197 Alabama probationers and parolees to determine offenders' knowledge of HIV and Alabama’s HIV-specific criminal law, and their level of support for HIV testing and mandatory disclosure, the vast majority supported both testing and c ...

    admin - 11/2/2015 1:11pm

  7. Fact Sheet on Michael Johnson (March 2015)

    Michael Johnson, a young gay Black man living with HIV was sentenced to 30½ years under Missouri’s antiquated HIV felony law. This factsheet was prepared by CHLP to support advocacy around Michael's case leading up to and during the trial. ...

    admin - 1/11/2017 3:48pm

  8. Letter from the 30 for 30 Campaign to President Obama, March 9, 2012

    The 30 for 30 Campaign, of which the Center for HIV Law and Policy is a member organization, drafted this letter to President Obama to declare that human rights be included in all HIV interventions, including access to integrated health, social, and suppo ...

    Anonymous (not verified) - 5/8/2013 1:46pm

  9. Criminals and Victims? The Impact of the Criminalization of HIV Non-Disclosure on African, Caribbean and Black Communities in Ontario, Akim Adé Larcher and Alison Symington, The African and Caribbean Council on HIV/AIDS in Ontario (2010)

    This paper examines the impact of the growing use of HIV criminalization laws on African, Caribbean and Black (ACB) communities in Ontario. In an analysis that may be useful for advocates in other jurisdictions, this document addresses the intersections b ...

    Anonymous (not verified) - 6/28/2017 2:10pm

  10. Notorious HIV: The Criminal Prosecution of a Virus, Cynthia Gordy, The Root (March 11, 2011)

    This link is to The Root's excellent piece on HIV criminalization as a civil rights issue. The article covers the impact of HIV-related prosecutions on people of color communities, and prominently features comments from Lisa Bedialko, of the Congress ...

    Anonymous (not verified) - 8/9/2017 2:25pm

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