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We’ve reported on STI clinics closing, but harm reduction advocates are also raising alarms—and trying to reach those most vulnerable.
Federal judge rules in favor of nonprofit seeking to open the country’s first overdose prevention facility.
In that state, and across the nation, accidental overdose is the leading cause of death for people under 50.
Opioid use disorder is fueling a rise in youth hepatitis C cases and a stabilization of a long decline in HIV among people who use drugs.
Hepatitis A is on the rise.
Judge’s ruling may pave the way for opening the nation’s first supervised overdose prevention facility.
Researchers followed people with a drug-injection history who had been cured of hepatitis C and were receiving addiction treatment.
National survey finds HBV rate is four times higher than that of the overall U.S. population.
U=U is 100% effective, and PrEP reduces the risk of getting HIV by 99% in men who have sex with men, according to new federal data.
Just over half of people who use drugs in eight cities are hepatitis C virus antibody positive.
But the health secretary does not support safe injection sites.
With its annual letter, the International AIDS Society launches a campaign calling out stigma and discrimination.
He said it would enable drug use, but Jeff Sessions also influenced the veto.
Baby boomers still make up the largest bloc of those with the virus, but youths’ injection drug use is sending their infection rates upward.
The harm reduction facility could be the first in the nation.
The state’s cases are up 43 percent since 2006.
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