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Despite many years of enthusiastic calls for an “end to AIDS,” experts have yet to settle on what that would actually entail.
Sixty-six percent of those with HIV in Western Europe are virally suppressed, compared with just 14 percent in Eastern Europe.
Listen to personal tales from the global urban AIDS response, including reports from five U.S. cities.
A nationwide household survey indicated that 61 percent of the nation’s HIV population had a fully suppressed viral load.
At an HIV summit, the mayor pledges to meet the “90-90-90” goals by 2020.
Looking to the proportion of people with HIV with an undetectable viral load does not account for changes in the overall prevalence of HIV.
This is according to a new report from UNAIDS released in anticipation of World AIDS Day on December 1.
Since launching its “Getting to Zero” campaign in 2010, the city has seen a rapid decline in new diagnoses among other improvements.
The federal SAMHSA awards also support HIV prevention and the “90-90-90” treatment target of 2020.
The 90-90-90 goals hope to tackle a recent 12 percent increase in new HIV cases.
With the President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief budget up in the air, advocates worry that PEPFAR will cap HIV treatment elsewhere.
HIV scientists and advocates are waging a powerful war against the global epidemic.
This makes it the 12th U.S. city to embrace the “90-90-90” goals of the Paris Declaration on Fast-Track Cities.
Highly precise analyses of diagnosis and treatment statistics in hard-hit Zambia, Zimbabwe and Malawi reveal crucial disparities.
A massive national campaign to step up testing as well as viral suppression achieved phenomenal results in just five years.
The HIV population in Western and Southern Europe is nearing the United Nations’ “90-90-90” goals for tackling the epidemic.
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