The Latest

Not Surprisingly, PopART Study Showed Community-Based Services Reduce HIV Incidence

"We don't need to spend another $140 million to find out how to retain people in care," activist David Barr writes. "We need to invest in the kinds of services people need so that they can use treatment easily and effectively."

By David Barr

This Week in HIV Research: How Low (an Atripla Dose) Can You Go?

Atripla may be just as effective when taken every other day; poor antiretroviral prescription fill rates after hospitalization; U.S. progress against UNAIDS targets; hepatitis C transmission clustering in France.

By Barbara Jungwirth and Myles Helfand

NHS England Doubles Places on IMPACT PrEP Study to 26,000

Although the move means that more Britons might be able to access free PrEP, this study is also controversial for being seen as a way to delay full government approval.

By Simon Collins for HIV i-Base

This Week in HIV Research: Getting Smart(Phone) About HIV Detection

A cellphone attachment that detects HIV RNA; HIV-2 does indeed often progress to AIDS; CD4 count declines and incident hepatitis C coinfection; the global demographics of non-Hodgkin lymphoma.

By Barbara Jungwirth and Myles Helfand

This Week in HIV Research: The PrEP Sex/Race Gap

PrEP access appears far from equal in the U.S.; HIV treatment and viral suppression disparities in Europe; how today’s hepatitis C treatments affect mortality; sex-based differences in cognitive impairment.

By Barbara Jungwirth and Myles Helfand

More Than 30 Years Later, the UK Government Opens Inquiry Into Blood Contaminated With HIV and Hepatitis C

On Sept. 24, the first widespread inquiry into how thousands of people in the United Kingdom received contaminated blood in the 1970s and 1980s began with a preliminary hearing and a commemoration event dedicated to the victims.

By Martha Kempner

High-Risk Youth in Lower-Income Countries Who Inject Drugs: Challenges and Opportunities

Young people who inject drugs represent a significant portion of new HIV cases around the world, especially in lower-income countries in Eastern Europe, Central Asia, and Southeast Asia, attendees at an AIDS 2018 workshop were told.

By David Fawcett, Ph.D., L.C.S.W.

Gay Men Cannot Get HIV From Partners Who Are Virally Suppressed, New Study Proves

Results from the PARTNER2 study, presented by Alison Rodger at AIDS 2018, yielded an equivalent level of confidence for gay men as it had for heterosexual couples in the original PARTNER study several years ago.

By Ace Robinson and Kenyon Farrow

The HIV Pandemic: Time to Recalibrate and Target the Weak Spots

A conversation with International AIDS Society president Linda-Gail Bekker about a new report on what the future response to HIV should be, released at the the 22nd International AIDS Conference.

By Candice Bailey for The Conversation

UNAIDS Warns That Progress Is Slowing and Time Is Running Out to Reach the 2020 HIV Targets

New HIV infections are rising in around 50 countries, AIDS-related deaths are not falling fast enough, and flat resources are threatening success, according to a new report by UNAIDS.

By UNAIDS