Quebec Develops Expert Consensus on Viral Load and HIV Transmission Risk

Art Deco please note this is an expert panel, not you or your Doctor's opinion. It was searched within the last month....not your 10 year old era of expertise. Just so ya all know Deco tried to ban me from this site for promoting unsafe sex, that I was a danger. Which is a crock of shit. I promote options: condoms, PrEP and ART Therapy

Nor is there a "Barebacking Agenda" as Art Deco is so fond of saying. Not in Canada......
"Although the literature review identified a lack of data about anal sex, the experts concluded that the HIV transmission risk through this type of sex is also reduced from "high" to "negligible or very low" when the above conditions are met. (Note: Since this literature review was conducted, a preliminary analysis of an ongoing study has reported the first direct evidence that ART can reduce the risk of transmitting HIV through anal sex)."

Not in England.......
" The observed reduction in HIV transmission in
a clinical trial setting demonstrates that successful ART
use by the person who is HIV positive is as effective as
consistent condom use in limiting viral transmission
" (actually ART is better)

With the new scientific data LAWS are changing also. This is for the other knee jerkers like David3K (whatever name he is using now) and Xavier (another name changer) who accused me of all sorts of BS when I disagreed with HIV "Reckless Endangerment" laws.

Where the HIV Decriminalization Movement Goes from Here?

A nuanced analysis emerged during this week’s conference of the history and role of HIV criminalization. As Naina Khanna, Executive Director of Positive Women’s Network-USA articulated, criminalization is “a proxy for racism, homophobia, and the policing of the reproduction of women of color.” In the words of Sean Strub, the roots of HIV criminalization are “as old as time… greed, indifference, intolerance, fear, selfishness, and insensitivity.
Conversations begun at the national “HIV is Not a Crime” Conference promise a broadening of the coalition of allies. HIV decriminalization, after all, is not just an HIV issue. Rashida Richardson, Staff Attorney at the Center for HIV Law & Policy (CHLP) noted that it’s also about health equity, human rights and civil rights, reproductive justice, racial justice, and social justice. But as Tami Haught, Community Organizer at Community Hepatitis/HIV Advocates of Iowa Network (CHAIN), reminded conference attendees, “people living with HIV have the right to be at the table. Don’t just wait ‘til they invite us to tell our stories. We’re not puppets on a string. As a positive community, we have to demand being in the process!”

With Iowa being the first state to have just this week modernized its HIV criminalization law—now taking into account if intent to transmit HIV is involved, the level of transmission risk, and whether transmission occurred, and revoking the previous mandatory registration as sex offenders for those convicted—and the conference offering a shot of adrenaline, the movement is poised for a powerful future.”