To Help Researchers Find Out About HIV’s Survival In The Body, Some People Plan to Donate Their Bodies to Science
San Diego’s Last Gift study hopes to expand to other cities to advance research on exactly how HIV lives in the body.
Exciting new discoveries toward a functional HIV cure are emerging. But we’ll only get there if people with HIV join studies.
We talked with longtime HIV/AIDS policy expert and former ONAP official Greg Millett, M.P.H., to better understand why.
The pandemic has definitely delayed things, say advocates, but overall the goal of stopping HIV in the U.S. by 2025 is still on track.
A recurrence of the very leukemia that led to his revolutionary HIV-curing stem-cell transplant has taken the life of Brown, who died in Palm Springs on Sept. 29.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) finds that new HIV diagnoses have plateaued.
"Many HIV cure studies so far have only had men participating, and it is important that women let researchers know our thoughts and needs as well," Maria Mejia writes.
A mother of two, an infectious diseases physician, a 71-year-old gay man, and an African-American minister chime in on the conversation around the search for an HIV cure.
How long would you be willing to go off your meds for a cure study? A week? A month? Until your viral load becomes detectable?
After very early antiretroviral therapy during infancy, a HIV-positive child in South Africa has been able to control the virus without any meds for eight and a half years, according to a study presented at IAS 2017.