Browse Items (7 total)

  • Collection: HIV and AIDS Today

A red over-lapping ribbon indicates support for people with HIV and AIDS. It was the 1991 creative brain-child of artist-activist Frank C. Moore, II, who died of AIDS in 2002.

Inventors have developed products to reduce the risk of infection. Health care workers now routinely disable or dispose of used needles in secure “sharps” containers.

HIV Microbe.JPG
As illustrated by this plush toy virus, fear of HIV infection is not what it was thirty years ago.

POZ, '96.JPG
POZ magazine serves a specific consumer group—people who are HIV positive.

Africa and AIDS.JPG
Over time, the international implications of the epidemic became clear. According to the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS, 33 million people around the world are living with the virus; 22.5 million are in sub-Saharan Africa. Despite all we…

Still controversial, needle exchange programs designed to reduce the use of HIV-contaminated needles began appearing around 1985. This street-art plaque connects the needles used by addicts to homelessness and poverty.
Output Formats

atom, dcmes-xml, json, omeka-xml, rss2