Results from a proof-of-principle study in macaques showing that treatment with broadly neutralising antibodies might play a role in key stages for an HIV cure.
No HIV Evolution in Plasma or Lymph Nodes on Suppressive ART and No Impact From Further Intensification
Two studies presented at CROI 2018 support the idea that ART reaches everywhere in the body that it needs to, and that residual ongoing HIV replication comes from HIV infected cells that were archived before ART was started.
During a clinical trial of the broadly neutralizing antibody VRC01, study results offered reassurance that treatment interruption had no long-term negative effects for participants -- but there are some possible safety concerns that the data does not...
Researchers have demonstrated that a slight change to a powerful, naturally occurring HIV antibody helps it last longer in the human body while counteracting the virus just as well in the laboratory.
A large survey conducted among people living with HIV in the U.S. asked the question: "What does a 'cure for HIV' mean to you?"
There is growing interest in cells considered part of the innate immune system, particularly natural killer (NK) cells. A number of studies have been published that support the idea that NK cells can play an important role in controlling virus replic...
Several recently presented and published studies offer potentially important new data relevant to efforts to identify cells containing latent HIV and target them for elimination.
The National Institutes of Health has launched a large international study to compare the safety and efficacy of three antiretroviral treatment regimens for pregnant women living with HIV and the safety of these regimens for their infants.
For advocates, social science is an important component of effective cure research, one that is often undervalued.
A recently published study shows positive early results for a once-weekly HIV antiretroviral in pill form that slowly releases the medications, but many more steps are needed to prove it can work in humans.