According to the CDC, across the full decade examined (2005-2014), the annual number of HIV diagnoses in the United States declined by 19%. This decrease was most marked by steep declines among heterosexuals (35%) and people who inject drugs (PWID) (63%). Among women, diagnoses declined 40%; African American women have achieved the largest decreases, with a 42% decline. Diagnoses among Latino and white women have also declined steadily over the decade (35% and 30%, respectively). The one segment of the US population which saw an increase in HIV infections was in the “gay” males: from 2005-2014, diagnoses among MSM overall increased by roughly 6% (25,155 to 26,612); trends over the decade varied considerably by race and ethnicity: among Latino MSM, diagnoses increased by 24% (5,492 to 6,829); among black MSM, diagnoses increased 22% (8,235 to 10,080).