A veteran medical journalist for The New York Times remembers covering the indifference, confusion, and fear of the epidemic's early years.
After encouraging early results from a small study, clinical trials will begin in January.
The disquieting silence around the HIV epidemic
An infectious-diseases specialist breaks down the reported breakthroughs
A day for medical history
Where we stand on what President Obama has declared an achievable goal -- and a top U.S. global priority
Jails across across the country have long since stopped putting inmates with the AIDS virus in separate housing. Here's why one state refuses to change its ways.
The region is one of only two in the world where HIV mortality and infection rates are getting worse.
Those in traditional relationships are more satisfied, sexually and otherwise, and better at communicating.
Unfounded fears echo throughout policy, health care, education -- pretty much everywhere.
The bold, aggressive new plan released by Hillary Clinton once again wildly surpasses in ambition what U.S. officials dare attempt in this country.
Government neglect and historic patterns of segregated living and socializing have helped fuel the epidemic among very young gay black men.
45 U.S. states have made failing to disclose one's HIV status a criminal offense.
Was an HIV-positive man -- who'd been denied other treatments because of his disease -- right to falsify his medical records? Beijing thinks so.
Current treatments keep the virus in check, as opposed to those that could completely eliminate it.
With just two years until UN member states hit their Millennium Development deadline for AIDS, a reminder of how far we've come -- and what's still left to do
Contagious pathogens spread and evolve in people with suppressed immune systems
Especially with the country in great need of donation, science should speak louder than stigma in determining who can help.
How far we've come, and how far we have to go before an AIDS-free generation
Existing treatment and prevention techniques could prevent millions of new HIV infections and deaths from AIDS -- but only if Obama sustains funding.