The plan, requested last year by Gov. Andrew Cuomo and developed by a task force of 63 stakeholders, would expand steps that have already reduced deaths and newly diagnosed infections statewide to fractions of what they once were.
The city’s Department of Health released the good news on Monday — World AIDS Day.
Currently, about 3,000 people in New York are diagnosed with HIV every year. State officials said Cuomo’s plan could cut that to 750 by 2020.
As more than 30,000 people walked through Central Park on Sunday in support of those living with HIV and AIDS, organizers said the demise of the AIDS epidemic is within reach.
Scientists have genetically engineered white blood cells to make them immune to the AIDS virus. Researchers say it seems safe and promising.
A New York public relations executive has issued a lengthy apology, after she lost her job for a tweet that made light of AIDS in Africa and race.
For the month of December the Long Island Association for AIDS Care, along with other health care organizations, will offer free confidential AIDS and HIV testing.
A throng of activists rallied in Times Square Sunday to commemorate the 25th World AIDS Day.
A Queens man said this weekend that he will once again attempt to row across the Atlantic Ocean, in an effort to raise awareness about HIV and AIDS.
A retired Plainfield police captain was on trial in July for having sex with women and not telling them he’s HIV positive, but was acquitted after prosecutors were barred from obtaining medical records.
While the message remains the same – get tested and use protection to help fight the spread of HIV – Keys said it’s important to keep promoting that message.
This week Eye On New York looks at Mayor Bloomberg’s newest public health initiative, the only museum of mathematics in the northern hemisphere, and a major development in the fight against AIDS.
Officials from Woodcliff Lake-based Par Pharmaceutical Cos. pleaded guilty to a charge of criminal misbranding Tuesday in federal court in Newark.
Late Mayor Ed Koch was a strong supporter and champion of gay rights, but when it came to the issue of his own sexual orientation, he steadfastly maintained a commitment to privacy.
Dozens of HIV and AIDS patients who were forced from their West Village home because of superstorm Sandy will start moving back in this week.