The rise of sexual science, in addition to creating new forms of stigma, also provided the imaginative resources for articulating new modes of resistance.
This book traces the emergence of a vibrant and multi-faceted national gay medical infrastructure during the 1970s.
Conservative resistance to government funding for AIDS education was racialized and sexualized.
Is it helpful to conceive of one African epidemic, with one set of universal causes? And how is the history of HIV understood within African communities?
The Church Ladies for Choice highlight the queer and feminist coalition against anti-abortion activists and the Religious Right.
Can an archive offer “proof” that historians often seek out?
Sex workers, working as peer researchers, mapped the epidemiology of HIV in 1985.