Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to navigation Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content

Policy, Planning, and Strategic Communication

CDC supports the National HIV/AIDS Strategy, recently updated to 2020, with a high-impact prevention approach to reducing new HIV infections. In this section, you can learn about CDC’s prevention approach, progress toward meeting the goals of the national strategy, and the many laws and policies that affect HIV prevention and care activities.

Progress Report

CDC HIV Prevention Progress Report, 2019

CDC HIV Prevention Progress Report, 2019
The CDC HIV Prevention Progress Report reports on 21 key HIV prevention and care indicators and provides an objective way to assess progress on key indicators of the DHAP Strategic Plan 2017─2020 and other federal reporting activities, including NHAS 2020. For the first time, this report combines national and state level indicator data (where available) for the 50 states and the District of Columbia to provide a complete picture of progress and emphasize the importance of state level progress for achieving national goals. National data are presented for 21 indicators and state data for 7 indicators for which state data are available.

Prevention

HIV Prevention for Hispanic/Latino Gay and Bisexual Men - cover thumbnail

Hispanic/Latino Gay and Bisexual Men | Spanish
This issue brief presents estimated annual number of HIV infections among Hispanic/Latino men who have sex with men (MSM) have increased over the past five years, despite having stabilized for MSM overall.

HIV in the South thumbnail

HIV Prevention In The South
CDC’s domestic HIV funding for 2018 in the Southern United States will strengthen HIV prevention efforts in the region that bears the greatest burden of HIV.

HIV in the Southern United States

HIV in the Southern United States
This issue brief presents the status of HIV in the southern United States, the factors driving the Southern HIV epidemic, and how CDC is responding to strengthen HIV prevention efforts in this region.

Graphic: CDC’s Core HIV Prevention Funding to the South

HIV Prevention With Health Departments

HIV Prevention With Health Departments
CDC’s domestic HIV funding for 2018 will support HIV surveillance and prevention efforts led by health departments in states, territories, and selected cities.

HIV PREVENTION IN THE UNITED STATES: New Opportunities, New Expectations - bluebook thumbnail

HIV Prevention in the United States: New Opportunities, New Expectations
This brochure summarizes the state of the HIV epidemic in the United States, as well as CDC’s current HIV prevention priorities, gaps in HIV prevention, and how the agency is helping accelerate new progress against HIV.

cover: Selected National HIV Prevention and Care Outcomes in the United States

Selected National HIV Prevention and Care Outcomes in the United States
This fact sheet describes a subset of national indicators that are steps in the HIV care continuum and are used to monitor progress toward national goals in the United States.

Prevention and Care Outcomes

HIV Prevention and Care Outcomes
This fact sheet describes progress of a subset of national indicators that are steps in the HIV care continuum and are used to monitor progress toward national goals in the United States.

Image of the cover of the High Impact HIV prevention booklet

High-Impact Prevention
To advance the prevention of goals of NHAS and maximize the effectiveness of current HIV prevention methods, CDC pursues a High-Impact Prevention approach.

Thumbnail: Understanding the HIV Care Continuum fact sheet

Understanding the HIV Care Continuum
This fact sheet explains the various approaches and data used to develop the HIV care continuum, how it is used to improve outcomes for people living with HIV in the United States and how it helps guide the nation’s response to HIV.

HIV and Transgender Communities CDC Issue Brief

HIV and Transgender Communities
This issue brief presents the effects of HIV on the transgender community and the ways in which CDC and its partners in public health can continue to work together to address the HIV prevention needs of transgender people.

Priorities

Image of the cover of the 2011 DHAP strategic plan

DHAP Strategic Plan
DHAP’s Strategic Plan 2011-2015 is CDC’s blueprint for achieving its vision of a future free of HIV and reflects the Division’s response to new opportunities and imperatives for HIV prevention.

Annual Report thumbnail

DHAP Annual Report 2015
This annual report discusses CDC’s progress in HIV prevention nationally, supporting the National HIV/AIDS Strategy, focusing on high-impact prevention.

Funding

PS19-1904 CBA Backgrounder

Notice of Funding Opportunity (NOFO) PS19-1904: Capacity Building Assistance (CBA) for High Impact HIV Prevention Program Integration
This funding will provide the hardest hit communities with the additional expertise, technology, and resources required to address the HIV epidemic, supporting a CBA Provider Network that will implement national training, regional technical assistance, continuous quality improvement and sustainability for CBOs, and marketing and administrative support.

cover: Integrated HIV Surveillance and Prevention Funding for Health Departments

Integrated HIV Surveillance and Prevention Funding for Health Departments
CDC has renewed and strengthened its flagship funding program to support HIV surveillance and prevention efforts led by health departments in states, territories, and selected counties and cities.

CDC FY 2017 Budget Request Summary Domestic HIV Prevention thumbnail

CDC FY 2017 Budget Request Summary Domestic HIV Prevention
This document describes President Obama’s fiscal year (FY) 2017 budget request to Congress. It includes approximately $788 million for domestic HIV/AIDS prevention and research at CDC, which is level with the FY 2016 enacted level.

HIV Prevention Profiles

The HIV prevention profiles highlight the current HIV prevention challenges, opportunities, and investments in select jurisdictions across the nation. The data presented on the profiles are from publicly available sources, including CDC’s HIV surveillance reports and publications and AIDSVu.

TOP