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In 2015, research led the World Health Organization to recommend treating HIV regardless of CD4 count.
These UNAIDS allegations arrive after last year’s turmoil involving sexual misconduct.
HIV, anti-vaxxers, dengue fever and weak primary health care make the World Health Organization’s list of priorities.
Half of all those diagnosed in the World Health Organization European Union already have an advanced stage of HIV disease.
Despite many years of enthusiastic calls for an “end to AIDS,” experts have yet to settle on what that would actually entail.
The event is observed every year on July 28.
However, the majority of children with HIV in the 20 highest burden nations still aren’t on antiretrovirals.
We are required to both downplay the seriousness of HIV and to stress its terrible impact. Here’s the view I favor.
The annual scientific meeting on liver health revealed exciting new findings concerning the battle against the hep C epidemic.
Ending the epidemic is going to require addressing the fact that certain individuals are at high risk of reinfection after a cure.
HIV scientists and advocates are waging a powerful war against the global epidemic.
Unlike the World Health Organization’s public health guidelines, these are centered on the individual.
Highlights from the research presented at the 9th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Science in Paris.
The agency has issued an urgent call to nations to implement steps to ward off this threat to progress in fighting the epidemic.
Project PrEPPY is a pilot study for men who have sex with men and for transgender women. Results could inform future policy.
With three identified cases, in Japan, France and Spain, proving untreatable, the World Health Organization has issued a call to action.
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