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The Cempa Talks initiative is based in Chattanooga, where more than 55 percent of people living with HIV are African American.
The pulpit can inform the public’s views on HIV, stigma and social justice, says Bishop Oliver Clyde Allen III.
The judgment-free programs build trust with those affected by opioid addiction and help stem the tide of overdoses, HIV and hepatitis.
The program will reach 30 cities that account for nearly two-thirds of the epidemic nationwide.
Francis visited a hospice in 2001 to kiss and wash the feet of 12 people with AIDS.
An average of one person is diagnosed with HIV each day in the county.
The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) called on pastors and members of black churches to participate in the f...
Author, pastor and HIV activist Terry Angel Mason talks about why the black church must break the silence that contributes to HIV stigma in th...
It greatly disturbs me that they are forced to listen to rehashed homophobic sermons proclaiming that God loves the sinner but hates the sin -...
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