The International AIDS Society (IAS) is the world’s largest association of HIV professionals. Together we advocate and drive urgent action to reduce the global impact of HIV.


The #IASONEVOICE is a grassroots campaign highlighting the stories, opinions, and perspectives of IAS Members. We are over 10,000 voices strong made up of members from over 180 countries. We are researchers and clinicians. Policy and programme planners. Public health and community practitioners, dealing daily with the human devastation of AIDS.

How to join

Become an IAS Member.

Join a multidisciplinary global network of frontline problem solvers working on every level of the HIV response. Click here to become a member today.

Already an IAS Member? Submit a story.

As a member you have the #IASONEVOICE advocacy campaign as a megaphone to amplify YOUR voice. Contact our Member Relations Officer, Laura Fernandez Diaz at [email protected] with submission ideas.

Spread the word & join the conversation.

Everybody has a part to play. Share #IASONEVOICE content via social media to help amplify the work of the HIV response.



Living with HIV, then and now

The first AIDS-related deaths were reported in the United States on 5 June 1981. Thirty-six years later, there are almost 37 million people living with HIV. Today, seven of these people share their personal stories; they come from around the world and are between the ages of 23 and 73 years.
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Testing on the front lines

Garry Kuchel is a registered nurse with more than 26 years of experience. He has been an International AIDS Society (IAS) Member since 2014. Garry currently works at the M Clinic, a sexual health clinic for men who have sex with men in Perth, Australia. He provides free, confidential testing for HIV and sexually transmitted infections (STIs), and associated services for men who have sex with men (MSM).
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Standing up for science

The support and investment of the United States has been responsible for some of the most groundbreaking and historic health milestones in the world. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has led to highly effective treatments, such as of life-saving antiretroviral therapy and pre-exposure antiretroviral prophylaxis, turning a fatal infection into a chronic, manageable one in many places.
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