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Reaching these three goals will help New York City eliminate viral hepatitis as a public health threat.
More information coming soon.
News and tweets from the SYNChronicity 2021 Conference on HIV, hepatitis C, sexually transmitted infections and LGBTQ health
In January, Biden opened this enrollment period for the Affordable Care Act. Plus: Those with a health plan can change their coverage.
The Supreme Court upholds the Affordable Care Act for a third time. Here’s a look at responses from health care advocates.
About 2.4 million Americans are living with hepatitis C and 862,000 have hep B. Spread the word about this hidden epidemic.
A new Iris House campaign promotes HIV, hep C and STI testing and emphasizes the importance of mental health among young people.
The Haven empowers Black and Latino LGBTQ people by offering HIV and hepatitis C testing, PrEP and more.
The decrease is largely due to improved lung cancer treatment, but the impact of COVID-19 is not yet known.
Regardless of cirrhosis status, Mavyret led to high sustained virologic response rates in Latinos and other groups with hep C.
New Yorker Alejandrina Peña had hepatitis C—until a great doctor and powerful new treatment gave her a fresh start.
Latinos in the U.S. are a diverse population, and HCV rates vary widely across groups.
Studies have shown that Latinos are more likely to be living with hep C than the U.S. population as a whole.
A flu shot can save lives and conserve medical resources for those fighting the coronavirus.
More diversity would help doctors determine whether coronavirus treatments and vaccines will work for all population groups.
A new study is the first nationwide analysis of cases and deaths among Latinos from the new coronavirus.
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