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  • Scientists say baby born with HIV apparently cured

    A baby born with the virus that causes AIDS appears to have been cured, scientists announced Sunday, describing the case of a child from Mississippi who's now 2 1/2 and has been off medication for about a year with no signs of infection.

  • Scientists say baby born with HIV apparently cured

    A baby born with the virus that causes AIDS appears to have been cured, scientists announced Sunday, describing the case of a child from Mississippi who's now 2½ and has been off medication for about a year with no signs of infection.

  • Scientists say baby born with HIV apparently cured

    A baby born with the virus that causes AIDS appears to have been cured, scientists announced Sunday, describing the case of a child from Mississippi who's now 2 1/2 and has been off medication for about a year with no signs of infection.

  • Scientists to resume work with lab-bred bird flu

    International scientists who last year halted controversial research with the deadly bird flu say they are resuming their work as countries adopt new rules to ensure safety.

  • US donates extra $150 million to battle AIDS

    Science now has the tools to slash the spread of HIV even without a vaccine _ and the U.S. is donating an extra $150 million to help poor countries put them in place, the Obama administration told the world's largest AIDS conference Monday.

  • Sec'y Clinton lauds headway in battle against AIDS

    Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton says it's possible to virtually eliminate HIV-infected births and the U.S. is donating $80 million in new funding to help poor countries reach that goal.

  • AIDS meeting: Science here to slash HIV's spread

    The leading U.S. AIDS researcher says science has provided the tools needed to slash new infections even without a vaccine _ if countries will put them in place.

  • Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. (J.M. Eddins Jr./The Washington Times)

    Fauci says 'AIDS-free generation' is possible

    There is still "a long way to go" to end the HIV/AIDS epidemic, but scientifically, there's no reason the world can't move toward the day when HIV infections and deaths from AIDS are rare, a federal official said Sunday.

  • **FILE** People visit the AIDS Memorial Quilt on display as part of the Smithsonian Folklife Festival on the National Mall in Washington on July 5, 2012. (Associated Press)

    New optimism about stemming spread of AIDS virus

    An AIDS-free generation: It seems an audacious goal, considering how the HIV epidemic still is raging around the world. Yet more than 20,000 international HIV researchers and activists will gather in the nation's capital later this month with a sense of optimism not seen in many years — hope that it finally may be possible to dramatically stem the spread of the AIDS virus.

  • New optimism about stemming spread of AIDS virus

    An AIDS-free generation: It seems an audacious goal, considering how the HIV epidemic still is raging around the world.

  • New optimism about stemming spread of AIDS virus

    An AIDS-free generation: It seems an audacious goal, considering how the HIV epidemic still is raging around the world.

  • New optimism about stemming spread of AIDS virus

    An AIDS-free generation: It seems an audacious goal, considering how the HIV epidemic still is raging around the world.

  • US reviews research risks amid bird-flu debate

    The Obama administration is ordering a government-wide review of scientific research that could raise biosecurity concerns in the wake of fierce controversy over some man-made strains of the deadly bird flu.

  • US reviews research risks amid bird-flu debate

    The Obama administration is ordering a government-wide review of scientific research that could raise biosecurity concerns in the wake of fierce controversy over some man-made strains of the deadly bird flu.

  • Details of lab-made bird flu won't be revealed

    The U.S. government paid scientists to figure out how the deadly bird flu virus might mutate to become a bigger threat to people _ and two labs succeeded in creating new strains that are easier to spread.

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