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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.
Researchers, doctors and patients attending the world's largest AIDS conference are urging the world's governments not to cut back on the fight against the epidemic when it is at a turning point.
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.
The 19th International AIDS Conference opened Sunday night with an expression of gratitude for America's tremendous investments in the fight against the deadly disease — and a declaration that "we can start to end AIDS."
First peanuts, now eggs. Doctors have reversed allergies in some children and teens by giving them tiny daily doses of problem foods, gradually training their immune systems to accept them.
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.