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HIV-positive heart transplant recipient (and cancer survivor) Miriam Nieves meets the family of the HIV-positive donor, Brittany Newton.
People with both HIV and hepatitis C are at greater risk for myocardial infarction as they age, and traditional risk factors also matter.
The heart transplant recipient—a woman in her sixties—also received a new kidney during the surgery at a Bronx, New York, hospital.
The cyberattack did not involve ransomware or disrupt patient care, says Broward Health of southeast Florida.
A large analysis of Austrian people living with HIV suggests that high CD4 counts are no protection against heart disease.
An implantable synthetic tissue created in a lab may one day allow doctors to repair damaged hearts, muscles and vocal cords.
Advocate and blogger Bob Leahy shares how his life-changing heart surgery altered the course of his HIV advocacy.
Sometimes the older formulation of tenofovir is a better choice for HIV prevention.
People living with HIV in the U.K. had a much higher risk for heart disease, regardless of age or when they were diagnosed.
Bob Leahy reflects on a life-changing experience that altered the course of his HIV advocacy.
A recent study reported found that cholesterol-lowering drugs were linked to reduced mortality among people living with HIV.
A new study suggests that many deaths among HIV-positive people may be misclassified.
As Bob Leahy faces open-heart surgery, he wonders how elders in the HIV movement are best served and whether they even need HIV services.
Across the life span, non-plaque-related causes of heart attack were more common in people with HIV.
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