Putting the Pieces Together

Putting the Pieces Together

Learn about our research into the long-term effects on children and young adults of ARV exposure and HIV infection since birth. 

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Why We're Here

Why We're Here

In our own words: read about why members of our community of researchers, Community Advisory Board members, caregivers, and clinicians are part of PHACS.

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Community Engagement

Community Engagement

Read about our Community Advisory Boards and health education initiatives.

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HIV/AIDS News

The Path to a Cure for Hepatitis C in People with HIV

Hepatitis C can be a chronic condition that leads to liver failure, and treatments often haven’t worked for patients who are also co-infected with HIV. Thanks to research led by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases and Gilead Sciences, new therapies are now available that can cure even complicated cases of hepatitis C...

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Join the White House release of the updated National HIV/AIDS Strategy

On Thursday, July 30, 2015, the White House and AIDS.gov will live stream the release of the National HIV/AIDS Strategy: Updated to 2020 during an all-day event in Atlanta, Georgia. Even if you can’t attend the launch event, digital tools are a great way to get involved! Watch and share this short video about the...

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Events & Announcements

Fall 2015 Network Meeting

Fall 2015 Network Meeting

The Fall 2015 Network Meeting will be held at the DoubleTree Hotel in Bethesda, Maryland on October 29-30, 2015. We are also planning on holding separate retreats for the Study Coordinators and CAB on October 28, 2015 at the same location.

Spring 2016 Leadership Retreat

Spring 2016 Leadership Retreat

The Spring 2016 Leadership Retreat will held at the Embassy Suites Inner Harbor in Baltimore, Maryland on March 15-16, 2016.

 

 

Adult Children of AIDS Victims Take Their Memories Out of the Shadows

The Recollectors are an online community of adult children of parents lost to AIDS. The group views storytelling as a form of activism — correcting a false narrative and reclaiming their shared past. They aim to build a printed and oral history of their experiences.

Click here for the full New York Times story... »