A CROI 2020 roundup of studies on birth control and women living with HIV.
New data shows the drug is not more likely to cause birth defects.
Amidst uncertainty regarding the safety of some integrase inhibitors during pregnancy, a study shows that an older integrase inhibitor may be a good option for those with HIV who intend to give birth.
World Health Organization Updates Guidance on Dolutegravir After Reassuring Data Regarding Safety in Early Pregnancy
New study results leave many experts feeling they went too far in their concerns over birth defect risks associated with the drug.
Six thousand HIV researchers and experts are expected to make their way to Mexico City for the 10th International AIDS Society Conference on HIV Science, which will feature more than 1,000 abstracts highlighting the latest findings in HIV treatment, prevention, and public health policy.
Dolutegravir More Effective Than Efavirenz at Achieving Viral Suppression During Late-Term Pregnancy, New Study Shows
Unlike some previous studies that focused on early pregnancy, this study showed no associated congenital disabilities with either drug.
Research Is Still Exploring Best Treatment Strategies for Pregnant and Breastfeeding Women, Interactions With Contraceptives
Several new studies presented at the annual Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI) underscore the complex ways that HIV risk and treatment adherence manifest among women of childbearing age.
Study highlights the need for PrEP and other HIV prevention strategies for pregnant women and new mothers in high-prevalence settings.
VRC01 in HIV-Exposed Newborns: First Results Support Monthly Injections for Those at Risk Through Breastfeeding
Preliminary results suggest that VRC01 -- an investigational HIV neutralising monoclonal antibody -- administered subcutaneously to neonates is safe and well tolerated.
No increase in poor birth outcomes with PrEP used throughout pregnancy in the Partners Demonstration project.