College students may think they know about sex, but the reality is that many of them have a lot to learn.
A local, nonprofit support group is inviting Tucsonans to learn about how to help the local HIV/AIDS community.
Downtown visitors will see a giant banner swaying from the 10th floor of City Hall for the next couple of weeks as part of a statewide campaign to refocus attention on HIV and AIDS.
Nearly 600 Arizonans are diagnosed HIV positive each year, which is why creators of a new statewide resource tool - hivaz.org - are hoping to shine a light on a "forgotten" but preventable disease.
WASHINGTON — The Food and Drug Administration on Monday approved the first drug shown to reduce the risk of HIV infection, the latest milestone in the 30-year battle against the virus that causes AIDS.
ATLANTA — Getting an AIDS test at the drugstore could become as common as a flu shot or blood pressure check, if a new pilot program takes off.
The Southern Arizona AIDS Foundation will offer free, confidential HIV testing to the public tomorrow — Wednesday, June 27 — as part of an annual national HIV testing event.
The Southern Arizona AIDS Foundation is participating in a nationwide campaign, which urges people to get tested for HIV.
A Tucson man suspected of killing his former girlfriend within
two hours of being served an order of protection was convicted
Tuesday of first-degree murder.
WASHINGTON — President Obama said Friday the U.S. will overturn
a 22-year-old travel and immigration ban against people with HIV
early next year.
Getting a play on the boards is a bit of insanity. Doing it in
24 hours — including writing the play — is complete, absolute,
Vern Friedli is stunned anyone wants to talk about his offense.
He thinks they would find it boring.
History teacher garners top award
BRATISLAVA, Slovakia — Top NATO and U.N. officials signaled
Friday that they may request more international troops to join U.S.
forces in Afghanistan as the top U.S. defense official said
President Obama is still weeks away from deciding on a shift in war
VIENNA — The smuggling of Afghan opiates is fueling addiction
and drug use along trafficking routes from Iran to Central Asia as
well as spreading diseases and funding insurgents, the U.N. warned