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Funding will support these 12 research- and community-based projects.
British press publishes false information about HIV cure.
An experimental antibody treatment has led a group of monkeys infected with HIV’s simian cousin into an extended period of viral remission.
After giving such a treatment to two monkeys, researchers found one experienced inflammation in its brain.
Obama signs the biggest health legislation since his Affordable Care Act. What strings are attached?
In a 111-person group of people treated for HIV, the average viral reservoir half-life was 12 years.
The antibody VRC01 proved safe but didn’t do a stellar job of delaying HIV’s rebound after stopping standard antiretroviral treatment.
“I’m so tired of people complaining that I haven’t found ‘the cure’ for HIV,” writes Pia Wurtzbach on Instagram.
A second man may have been cured of HIV following treatment for leukemia and a stem-cell transplant.
A cure and a vaccine are topics of research supported by the 2016 Mathilde Krim Fellowships.
An experimental treatment based on a Crohn’s disease drug has led to sustained viral remission without additional treatment in monkeys.
Researchers have identified 170 children living with HIV who maintain near-normal immune function without treatment.
The misreported news, which originated in The Sunday Times, concerns a “kick-and-kill” cure attempt that still requires years of follow-up...
Scientists have created a consortium to help them better understand and potentially achieve a cure based on stem cell transplants.
Plus, the BEAT-HIV Delaney project spells out its “three research pillars.”
Even when HIV is fully suppressed, such viral activity may spur persistent immune activation and complicate cure attempts.