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Kiss Me Kill Me: A Guilty Pleasure?
Gale Harold and Van Hansis star in this "farcical, sometimes-noir whodunit set in a gay milieu, Kiss Me Kill Me is a deceptively complex creature."
PRICK UP YOUR EARS
12 LGBT Podcasts You Should Be Listening to Right Now
ACTIVISTS SAY 'DUMP TRUMP'
Charities Must Move Galas From Trump's Mar-a-Lago Resort
When Networks Aired Their Failed TV Pilots in the Middle of the Summer
A lot of bad television has been made throughout history.
PrEP BECOMING WIDELY AVAILABLE in AUSTRALIA
How Queensland Decreased HIV Notifications By 38 Percent In Two Years.
HIV's Gone Down But Syphilis and Gonorrhea are Up.
AN INSTAGRAM OF MEMORIES OF PEOPLE WE'VE LOST TO AIDS
Billed as a place "preserving the legacy of the AIDS epidemic with stories of love, loss and remembrance."
The account is the perfect evolution of the famed AIDS Memorial Quilt, only more information can be shared about the person depicted -- stories, obituaries, bios -- and way more people have access to it
THE SADDEST THING ABOUT TRUMP
'He's The First Politician That Has Actually Followed Through On His Campaign Promises'
LIVING IN A BUBBLE
Kansas City Chiefs Tight End Travis Kelce Had Never Heard of the Pulse Gay Nightclub Shootings
MEN BEHIND FILM "MOONLIGHT" SHARE THEIR HIV CONNECTION
Nominated for six Golden Globes, including Best Drama Motion Picture, Moonlight is also considered a front-runner for this year’s Oscars.
The story follows a young Black man through three phases of his life—from his childhood in a dysfunctional home in Miami during the crack epidemic of the ’80s and ’90s to adulthood—and also deals with his sexuality. Although the movie is not about HIV, as The New York Times reports, the virus has touched the two men who created this film.
HATE CRIME WATCH IN TEXAS
We’re Tracking Post-Election Acts of Hate in Texas
More than 1,000 incidents of hateful intimidation and harassment were reported nationwide from November 9 through December 12, many of them apparently committed by supporters of Donald Trump, according to the Southern Poverty Law Center. SPLC listed 71 such incidents in Texas, third behind California and New York.
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