I'll repeat the CDC suggestions and Dr. Fauci's quote.
"Use condoms consistently and correctly."
"If your partner is HIV-positive, encourage your partner to get and stay on treatment. ART reduces the amount of HIV virus (viral load) in blood and body fluids. ART can keep people with HIV healthy for many years, and greatly reduce the chance of transmitting HIV to sex partners if taken consistently and correctly."
"When you follow couples—one who's infected, the other who's not—the probability of infection diminishes when the viral load is very low," as when drugs have been administered. So, the study intends to get infected individuals' viral loads down to levels where they cannot infect their sexual partners#8212;even in the absence of a condom. "The philosophy," Fauci says, "is if you test everybody, and treat everybody who has HIV, you could use treatment as prevention."
http://www.realjock.com/article/1546/ TREATMENT as PREVENTION
game changer in the fight against AIDS in the past 30 years. NOT condoms. Not guilt. Not blame. With 25% of HIV patients on ART there has been a 30% reduction in new HIV infections, despite an increase of condomless sex.
So why have so many 13-24 youths become positive (up 132%)? They are the least likely to be on ART Therapy, the most likely to serosort and NOT use condoms. Unfortunately here is an article targeting youth to serosort
"In 2008, the Swiss National AIDS Commission issued what is now referred to as the “Swiss Statement.” The statement asserted that “an HIV-infected person on antiretroviral therapy with completely suppressed viraemia (“effective ART”) is not sexually infectious, i.e. cannot transmit HIV through sexual contact”.
The statement was originally intended as an authoritative guide for Swiss doctors, in response to numerous prosecutions and convictions of many HIV positive people who had exposed their partners to HIV. The statement was to provide a legal connection for the medical evidence that doctors were to provide in such cases. Thus the Swiss Statement codified that fact that if an HIV positive person had a undetectable viral load, than it would be impossible for them to transmit the virus and could not be convicted of exposing their partner .
The momentum continued in 2010, when China
(???) became the first country to embrace the model, implementing a country-wide treatment as prevention strategy.
The in 2011, the New England Journal of Medicine published the results of a major study  conducted by the US National Institutes of Health. The study, conducted in 13 countries, reporting a 96% reduction in the transmission of HIV in those receiving immediate treatment versus those receiving delayed treatment. The study was stopped four years early because it was deemed unethical to deny treatment any longer for the group that was delayed treatment. Since then UNAIDS has signed on to support treatment as prevention, launching the Treatment 2015 framework, which calls for intensified action and innovation to expedite treatment scale-up .http://nphr.wordpress.com/2014/04/03/a-primer-on-hiv-treatment-as-prevention/
So basically the whole WORLD is in on my devious plan!
"Since the beginning of the HIV epidemic, condoms have been a cornerstone of our HIV prevention efforts -- often promoted as the most effective way to prevent the sexual transmission of the virus. However, in the past few years the number of HIV prevention options has increased and some people are interested in, or are already using, newer strategies. As a result, frontline service providers are being asked challenging questions: Are condoms the most effective strategy available? How do they compare to other strategies?
This article explores the evidence on how effectively condoms prevent HIV transmission and the implications for our HIV prevention messaging.HIV prevention efforts need to focus on helping people adopt prevention strategies that are appropriate to their circumstances and will be most effective for them. If people are having difficulty using condoms or are having problems with condom breakage, slippage or leakage, counselling may help them use condoms more consistently and correctly.
At the same time, alternative strategies for reducing the risk of HIV transmission may need to be discussed with these clients. When exploring other prevention options, it's important to clearly explain their limitations, factors that may decrease their effectiveness and how a person can keep their risk of HIV transmission as low as possible while using these strategies. No strategy -- including condoms -- is 100% effective; all have their limitations and can fail in different ways. Since condoms provide less than 100% protection, using other strategies in combination with condoms will help decrease a person's overall risk of HIV transmission. However, if a client or patient decreases their condom use in favour of a less protective strategy, they may be increasing their overall risk of HIV transmission."http://www.thebodypro.com/content/70694/condoms-tried-tested-and-true.html