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Disruptions in access to antiretroviral treatment due to the COVID-19 pandemic could lead to a major setback in combating HIV.
Today’s coronavirus conspiracy theories recall ’80s HIV disinformation campaigns, notes a Cold War historian.
Plus: Of the 1.4 million HIV cases in Russia since 1987, over half were registered after Putin’s third term began in 2012.
New forms of treatment and PrEP and, hopefully, an at least partially effective vaccine will be key to fighting the epidemic in the 2020s.
Researchers analyzed the association between heavy drinking and immune function in those with untreated HIV.
A study in Russia found the implant was associated with a higher rate of viral suppression compared with oral naltrexone.
The AIDS conspiracy theory has resurfaced in the film “Cold Case Hammarskjöld,” which debuted at Sundance.
Half of all those diagnosed in the World Health Organization European Union already have an advanced stage of HIV disease.
“I keep thinking, this is sub-Saharan Africa happening all over again.”
Sixty-six percent of those with HIV in Western Europe are virally suppressed, compared with just 14 percent in Eastern Europe.
A provocative interview with author Sarah Schulman also reveals the most pressing issues facing gay people and the HIV community.
At stake in amfAR’s civil war is the nonprofit’s quest to find a cure for HIV.
Operation Infektion, a 1980s Soviet disinformation campaign, remains a powerful playbook for today.
HIV scientists and advocates are waging a powerful war against the global epidemic.
Studying webs of Russians who espouse such anti-science views about HIV may help prevent them from spreading harmful ideas.
For the first time, more than half of people with HIV are taking meds. The analysis also shows troubling trends in the former Soviet region.
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