More than 35 million people worldwide are currently living with HIV. Though mortality rates have declined dramatically in recent years, new infections continue and are even increasing in some populations. Feinberg scientists are pursuing ways to understand, treat and prevent HIV and AIDS through innovative and multidisciplinary projects that encompass pathology, clinical practice and public health.
Drugs commonly used to prevent HIV transmission from mother to child during pregnancy were not associated with a higher risk of adverse birth outcomes, according to a new study.
Northwestern Medicine scientists have developed a novel method of tracking HIV infection, allowing the behavior of individual virions to be connected to infectivity.
First-year medical students participated in small group discussions and activities focused on HIV/AIDS to integrate and apply what they’d learned previously in a new context.
A five-year, $3.3 million grant will help Northwestern Medicine scientists develop and expand a software tool that will simplify and streamline social network data collection related to HIV transmission.
Scientists have created a glowing map of the very first cells to be infected with an HIV-like virus, pinpointing the vulnerable points where HIV may enter the female reproductive tract.
HIV still replicates in lymphoid tissue, even when it is undetectable in the blood of patients on antiretroviral drugs, according to new Northwestern Medicine research.
Northwestern researchers collaborate across fields and disciplines to use every means possible to fight HIV/AIDS.
The Third Coast Center for AIDS Research, a partnership between Northwestern University, the University of Chicago, the Chicago Department of Public Health and several community organizations, integrates multiple disciplines of research to help slow and stop HIV.