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In this special World AIDS Day episode of HIV unmuted, the IAS podcast, we share the human endeavours behind the journey to a cure.
The Esperanza Patient has no evidence of intact HIV blueprints that can produce more virus.
HIV cure studies have led to many disappointments, but researchers continue to explore ways to achieve sustained viral remission.
One new approach protects CD4 cells against HIV entry, while another snips out viral genes in infected cells.
Different mechanisms suppressed the virus in each person.
Timothy Ray Brown, the first person cured of HIV, died last year. An engraved boulder in the National AIDS Memorial Grove honors him.
NIH-funded study finds reduced levels of HIV in bone marrow, spleen and brain after nanoparticle therapy.
Scientists are getting a better sense of the risks and benefits of treatment interruptions in cure research.
The National Institutes of Health awarded grants for HIV cure research to these 10 organizations. One focuses on pediatric populations.
With $600,000 in amfAR HIV grants, research teams explore CAR-T cells, bFAbs and CRISPR/Cas9 gene editing to eradicate the reservoir.
Early treatment is linked to a smaller viral reservoir, but blocking IL-10 and PD-1 might control the virus in those with chronic infection.
Can immunotherapy plus antiretrovirals help the immune system ferret out latent HIV in resting cells?
A Brazilian man with HIV is no longer in remission after more than 15 months off treatment.
Timothy Ray Brown, aka “the Berlin Patient,” went public about his HIV cure in 2011, becoming a beacon of hope.
An Argentine woman appears to be free of HIV long after stopping treatment.
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