A team of researchers from Lurie Children’s, Rush University, the University of Illinois at Chicago, the University of Chicago and the Howard Brown Health Center has received funding from the National Institutes of Health to integrate substance use screening and brief intervention into the traditional community-based HIV testing environment.
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.
Young men who have sex with men have the highest risk for HIV infection, but only one in five has ever been tested for HIV, a much lower rate than testing for non-adolescents, according to a new study.
Northwestern Medicine scientists will lead an interdisciplinary project funded by the National Institutes of Health to invent, develop and test an implantable drug delivery system to protect high-risk individuals from HIV infection.
A study shows that an experimental compound has promise for attacking HIV via a new route – cutting off the virus’s pipeline of sugar and nutrients.
Northwestern Medicine scientists explored how HIV uses host factor FEZ-1 to move in cells to the nucleus.
A new Northwestern Medicine study found that testosterone replacement in the United States is more than twice as common among HIV-infected men than the general population.
Scientists at Feinberg are attacking HIV from all sides in an effort to understand, prevent and cure the virus that affects more than 35 million worldwide.
An intravaginal ring, developed by Northwestern scientist Patrick Kiser, is the first device to be tested in women with the potential to protect against HIV, herpes and unwanted pregnancy.