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Latest Research : Infectious Diseases
  Last Updated: Nov 2, 2013 - 11:52:55 AM

Latest Research
4 UCLA stem cell researchers receive CIRM Early Translational grants
Four researchers from UCLA's Eli and Edythe Broad Center of Regenerative Medicine and Stem Cell Research have received Early Translational Research Awards totaling approximately $13 million from the California Institute for Regenerative Medicine, the state's stem cell agency. The UCLA researchers received four of the 12 total awards; no other institution received more than one.
Sep 3, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Professor Vanessa Hayes awarded for exceptional Africa-related work
Professor Vanessa Hayes received a Celebration of African Australians Inc Award at Parliament House on Saturday.
Jul 29, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Plant-based compound may inhibit HIV
A compound found in soybeans may become an effective HIV treatment without the drug resistance issues faced by current therapies, according to new research by George Mason University researchers.
Jul 29, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Innovative intervention program improves life for rural women in India living with HIV/AIDS
A multidisciplinary team of researchers from UCLA and India has found that a new type of intervention program, in which lay women in the rural Indian province of Andra Pradesh were trained as social health activists to assist women who have HIV/AIDS, significantly improved patients' adherence to antiretroviral therapy and boosted their immune-cell counts and nutrition levels.
Jun 21, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
The American Society for Microbiology honors Baligh Yehia
Baligh Yehia, M.D., M.P.P., M.S.H.P., Department of Medicine at the University of Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Veterans Affairs Center for Health Equity Research and Promotion (CHERP), has received a 2013 ICAAC Young Investigator Award for his innovative work and leadership in the field of HIV health services and quality research. His teaching and scholarship focus on health outcomes of individuals living with chronic viral diseases and policies that affect those outcomes.
Jun 20, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Thomas J. Coates receives 2013 Elizabeth Fries Health Education Award
Thomas J. Coates, director of the UCLA Center for World Health and a member of the UCLA AIDS Institute, was presented with the 2013 Elizabeth Fries Health Education Award for his pioneering research on HIV-related volunteer testing and counseling.
Apr 26, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Scientists find ethnicity linked to antibodies
Cracking the DNA code for a complex region of the human genome has helped 14 North American scientists, including five at Simon Fraser University, chart new territory in immunity research.
Apr 18, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
2013 Canada Gairdner Global Health Award goes to King Holmes for STD work
Dr. King K. Holmes, professor and chair of the UW Department of Global Health, won the prestigious 2013 Canada Gairdner Global Health Award for his work in sexually transmitted diseases, the Gairdner Foundation announced March 20.
Mar 20, 2013 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Study identifies ways to increase HIV testing, reduce HIV infection
Study results presented today at the Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections by the HIV Prevention Trials Network (HPTN) and the National Institutes of Health (NIH) show that a series of community efforts can increase the number of people who get tested and know their HIV status, especially among men and young people with HIV who might otherwise transmit the virus to others. The study was also able to demonstrate a modest 14% reduction in new HIV infections in the intervention communities compared to the control communities.
Mar 4, 2013 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases : AIDS
A device to speed up HIV diagnostic test
Washington, Jan 25 - A low-cost device, known as the mChip, would speed up HIV diagnosis manifold and help provide the world's remote areas with lab-quality diagnostic services available only in bigger cities.
Jan 25, 2013 - 12:24:01 PM

Latest Research
GW researcher receives grant to study treatment and cause of cardiovascular disease in HIV patients
In 1980, men and women who were diagnosed with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) had little to no hope of living long, full lives. Thanks to advances in science and medicine, this is no longer the case. HIV patients now live a near-normal lifespan. However, as patients live longer, new medical issues arise. Michael I. Bukrinsky, M.D., Ph.D., professor of microbiology, immunology, and tropical medicine and professor of biochemistry and molecular biology at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences, saw that cardiovascular disease was becoming a major clinical problem in HIV patients. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute awarded him a grant to study the issue further. His research on this topic is in its third year, and in August, he received a supplement of $156,292 to continue his efforts to find a way to help HIV patients better understand treatments for health issues that may arise as they age.
Oct 1, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Animal study finds anti-HIV vaginal ring can prevent virus transmission
Population Council scientists have found that a vaginal ring releasing an anti-HIV drug can prevent the transmission of SHIV in macaques. This study provides the first efficacy data on the delivery of a microbicide from a vaginal ring, and indicates strong potential for the success of such rings in women. Microbicides are compounds that can be applied inside the vagina or rectum to protect against sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including HIV.
Sep 5, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
The American Society for Microbiology honors Mario Santiago
The 2012 ICAAC Young Investigator Award designated for a researcher working in the area of HIV has been bestowed upon Mario L. Santiago, Ph.D., Division of Infectious Diseases, University of Colorado, Denver. Santiago is honored for his varied work in virology, from field-based HIV epidemiology studies to manipulating innate immunity in his efforts to explore innovative new ways to approach the challenge of the HIV vaccine. Already at this early stage of his career, Santiago is demonstrating that he is one of the upcoming leaders in the field of retroviral resistance genes and their fascinating mechanisms of action, explains Kim Hasenkrug, Rocky Mountain Laboratories, NIAID.
Aug 22, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Drugs used to treat HIV also reduce risk of HIV infection
People at high risk of HIV infection can reduce their risk of acquiring the disease by taking antiretroviral drugs, according to Cochrane researchers. In an update of a systematic review first published in 2009, the researchers found that uninfected people in relationships with HIV-infected partners, men who have sex with men and those in other high risk groups are at a lower risk of becoming infected with the virus if they regularly take drugs that are normally prescribed to treat people with HIV.
Jul 10, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Johns Hopkins African bioethics program receives 5-year continuation grant from NIH
The Fogarty African Bioethics Training Program (FABTP) at the Johns Hopkins Berman Institute of Bioethics is planning its second decade of building capacity in research ethics across sub-Saharan Africa, thanks to a five-year grant from the Fogarty International Center of the U.S. National Institutes of Health.
Jun 21, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
UCSF researchers identify a potential new HIV vaccine/therapy target
After being infected with simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV) in a laboratory study, rhesus macaques that had more of a certain type of immune cell in their gut than others had much lower levels of the virus in their blood, and for six months after infection were better able to control the virus.
May 30, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Seeking HIV treatment clues in the neem tree
Tall, with dark-green pointy leaves, the neem tree of India is known as the village pharmacy. As a child growing up in metropolitan New Delhi, Sonia Arora recalls on visits to rural areas seeing villagers using neem bark to clean their teeth. Arora's childhood memories have developed into a scientific fascination with natural products and their power to cure illnesses.
Apr 22, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Text messages help HIV patients stick to antiretroviral drug therapy
Mobile phones could play a valuable role in helping HIV patients to take their medication every day, according to a new Cochrane Systematic Review. The researchers found that patients were less likely to miss doses if they were sent weekly mobile phone text message reminders.
Mar 13, 2012 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
HIV/AIDS vaccine shows long-term protection against multiple exposures in non-human primates
An Atlanta research collaboration may be one step closer to finding a vaccine that will provide long-lasting protection against repeated exposures to human immunodeficiency virus (HIV). Scientists at Emory University and GeoVax Labs, Inc. developed a vaccine that has protected nonhuman primates against multiple exposures to simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV) given in three clusters over more than three years. SIV is the nonhuman primate version of HIV.
Mar 7, 2012 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
First guidelines issued for getting people newly diagnosed with HIV disease into care
Leading AIDS experts at Johns Hopkins and other institutions around the world have issued new guidelines to promote entry into and retention in HIV care, as well as adherence to HIV treatment, drawn from the results of 325 studies conducted with tens of thousands of people infected with HIV, the virus that causes AIDS.
Mar 5, 2012 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Researchers: Prevalence of improper condom use a public health issue worldwide
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -- Problems with the correct use of the male condom, such as not wearing a condom throughout sex or putting it on upside down, are common in the U.S. and have become a major concern of public health officials. New research shows that countries around the world are facing similar challenges.
Feb 22, 2012 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
SIV infection may lead to increase in immune-suppressive Treg cells
Tissue in monkeys infected with a close relative of HIV can ramp up production of a type of T cell that actually weakens the body's attack against the invading virus. The discovery, in lymph nodes draining the intestinal tract, could help explain how the HIV virus evades the body's immune defenses.
Feb 14, 2012 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Wayne State University project aims to reduce HIV, AIDS among African-Americans
DETROIT -- A grant from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, administered by the Michigan Department of Community Health, is helping a Wayne State University researcher's effort to promote HIV testing among African-Americans.
Feb 1, 2012 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases
Shock therapy to eradicate Escherichia Coli
Ajit Mahapatra and colleagues at Fort Valley State University, have demonstrated that applying a low-voltage alternating current to beef samples inoculated with large numbers of the potentially lethal E. coli O157:H7 can almost completely deactivate the bacterium, which is usually present on the surface of contaminated meat.
Jan 12, 2012 - 2:03:27 AM

Latest Research
Risk of contracting diabetes to increase in world of 7 billion people
World citizen number 7 billion is less likely to die from infectious diseases like measles or even AIDS, and more likely to contract diabetes or other non-communicable diseases (NCDs), as they are now the leading causes of deaths globally.
Nov 14, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
NYUCN receives $7.56 million NIH grant to research heterosexuals at high risk of HIV infection
New York University College of Nursing (NYUCN) received a five-year, $7.56 million grant from the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) at the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to evaluate the efficacy and cost-effectiveness of a peer-driven intervention to seek out heterosexuals at high risk for HIV in their communities, test them for HIV, and link them to care in a timely fashion if they are found to be HIV infected.
Oct 28, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
USAID awards cooperative agreement to CONRAD for multipurpose prevention study
Arlington, VA -- USAID awarded CONRAD a five year project with a $2 million ceiling to focus on testing the safety and effectiveness of the SILCS diaphragm, the one-size-fits-most contraceptive barrier, combined with tenofovir gel -- the only topical product proven to prevent the acquisition of HIV and Herpes Simplex Virus (HSV). If shown to be safe, effective and acceptable, this combination of products would provide women with a non-hormonal contraceptive method under their own control that also delivers protection against HIV and HSV. This award supports Aim 2 of USAID's Biomedical Research for Reproductive Health: to fast track development of reproductive health technologies that can simultaneously prevent unintended pregnancy, HIV, and other sexually transmitted infections.
Oct 13, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
NIH modifies 'VOICE' HIV prevention study in women
A large-scale clinical trial evaluating whether daily use of an oral tablet or vaginal gel containing antiretroviral drugs can prevent HIV infection in women is being modified because an interim review found that the study cannot show that one of the study products, oral tenofovir, marketed under the trade name Viread, is effective.
Sep 28, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Scientists disarm HIV in step towards vaccine
Researchers have found a way to prevent HIV from damaging the immune system, in a new lab-based study published in the journal Blood. The research, led by scientists at Imperial College London and Johns Hopkins University, could have important implications for the development of HIV vaccines.
Sep 19, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Protecting adolescent girls from unwanted unprotected sex
Partner abuse leads to HIV infection, and black women are most at risk. A new study at the University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing has found that 46 percent of African-American adolescent girls report that their partner did not use a condom the last time they had sex -- often because of partner abuse. The girls described physical and sexual abuse and threats as preventing them from having their partner use condoms. The relationship between HIV and partner abuse is significant: In the U.S., at least 12 percent of HIV infections among women are a result of partner abuse.
Sep 6, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases : Influenza
Genetic studies to explain the difference in susceptibility to the flu
In one of the first known studies of its kind, Hero and colleagues from Duke University Medical Center and the Duke Institute for Genome Sciences & Policy, used genomics to begin to unravel what in our complex genomic data accounts for why some get sick while others don't.
Aug 27, 2011 - 8:06:27 PM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases
Research shows promise in the development of a vaccine against Chikungunya Virus
A single dose of an experimental vaccine protected lab mice from infection with the chikungunya virus, according to a paper published online in the journal PLoS Pathogens by researchers from the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston, Inviragen, Inc., of Ft. Collins, Colorado, the University of Wisconsin, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the University of Alabama.

Aug 13, 2011 - 7:52:12 PM

Latest Research
International AIDS Society to launch Virtual Media Centre in July to support opioid substitution therapy in Eastern Europe and Central Asia
Tuesday, 19 July, 2011 (Rome, Italy) -- As a part of its new initiative, Expanding Access to Opioid Substitution Therapy (OST) for People Who Inject Drugs in Eastern Europe and Central Asia (EECA), the International AIDS Society (IAS) will launch a Virtual Knowledge Centre (VKC) in partnership with the Ukrainian Institute on Public Health Policy (UIPHP).
Jul 19, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
NIH funds Emory-led consortium to advance AIDS vaccine research
A consortium of leading vaccine researchers at Emory University and partner institutions has received a National Institutes of Health (NIH) grant aimed at developing an effective HIV/AIDS vaccine.
Jul 18, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
UNC tapped to lead national effort to find a cure for AIDS
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. -- Researchers at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill have been awarded a $32 million, five-year federal grant to develop ways to cure people with HIV by purging the virus hiding in the immune systems of patients taking antiretroviral therapy. Tackling this latent virus is considered key to a cure for AIDS.
Jul 11, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Anti-HIV gel being evaluated in pregnant and breastfeeding women
PITTSBURGH, June 20, 2011 -- Determining whether a promising HIV prevention gel is safe for women to use while they are pregnant or breastfeeding is the aim of a new clinical trial being conducted by the National Institutes of Health-funded Microbicide Trials Network (MTN). Researchers are hopeful that the study -- the first clinical trial of the vaginal microbicide tenofovir gel in breastfeeding women and only the second in pregnant women -- will bring them a step closer to developing a safe and effective HIV prevention product women can use throughout their lives.
Jun 20, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Antibodies help protect monkeys from HIV-like virus, NIH scientists show
WHAT: Using a monkey model of AIDS, scientists have identified a vaccine-generated immune-system response that correlates with protection against infection by the monkey version of HIV, called simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV). The researchers found that neutralizing antibodies generated by immunization were associated with protection against SIV infection. This finding marks an important step toward understanding how an effective HIV vaccine could work, according to scientists who led the study at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), part of the National Institutes of Health.
May 5, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
U of M scientist gets 5-year, $10 million grant to direct innovative HIV research program
Reuben Harris, professor in the University of Minnesota's College of Biological Sciences, has been awarded a five-year, $10 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to direct a large-scale research effort to study a human antiviral protein with potential for treating HIV and other viral diseases.
Apr 18, 2011 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
6-month drug regimen cuts HIV risk for breastfeeding infants, NIH study finds
Giving breastfeeding infants of HIV-infected mothers a daily dose of the antiretroviral drug nevirapine for six months halved the risk of HIV transmission to the infants at age 6 months compared with giving infants the drug daily for six weeks, according to preliminary clinical trial data presented today.
Mar 2, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
New drug regimens cut HIV spread from mother to infant
Pregnant women who are unaware that they have HIV miss the chance for drug treatment that can benefit not only their own health, but could also prevent them from transmitting the virus to their infants. When HIV is not diagnosed until women go into labor, their infants are usually treated soon after birth with the anti HIV drug zidovudine (ZDV), to prevent the infants from becoming infected with the virus.
Mar 2, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
New vaccine technology protects mice from hepatitis C virus
Immunology: Three percent of the world's population is currently infected by hepatitis C. The virus hides in the liver and can cause cirrhosis and liver cancer, and it's the most frequent cause of liver transplants in Denmark. Since the virus mutates strongly, we have no traditional vaccine, but researchers at the University of Copenhagen are now the first to succeed in developing a vaccine, which provides future hope for medical protection from this type of hepatitis.
Feb 23, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Study suggests why HIV-uninfected babies of mothers with HIV might be more prone to infections
Babies whose mothers have HIV, but who are not HIV-infected themselves, are born with lower levels of specific proteins in their blood called antibodies, which fight infection, compared with babies not exposed to HIV, a new study has found. The finding, published today in the Journal of the American Medical Association, might explain in part why uninfected babies born to women with HIV have a higher risk of illness and death early in life.
Feb 8, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases : Prion Diseases
Prions transmitted through inhalation
Airborne prions are also infectious and can induce mad cow disease or Creutzfeldt-Jakob disorder. This is the surprising conclusion of researchers at the University of Zurich, the University Hospital Zurich and the University of Tübingen. They recommend precautionary measures for scientific labs, slaughterhouses and animal feed plants.

Jan 14, 2011 - 10:20:29 PM

Latest Research : Infectious Diseases : AIDS
Broadly-reactive neutralizing antibodies bring scientists closer to HIV vaccine
Researchers from Seattle Biomedical Research Institute (Seattle BioMed), Vanderbilt University and the Ragon Institute of MGH, MIT and Harvard report findings showing new evidence about broadly-reactive neutralizing antibodies, which block HIV infection. Details are published January 13 in the open-access journal PLoS Pathogens.

Jan 13, 2011 - 6:42:29 PM

Latest Research
Fulbright Award has UC educator examining health challenges in China
The New Year has a University of Cincinnati professor sharing his vast and vital research background on health education in a new location. Randall Cottrell, a UC professor of health promotion and education in the College of Education, Criminal Justice, and Human Services (CECH), is spending the winter and spring academic quarters at Zhejiang University in Hangzhou, China. He says he is one of only two public health educators nationally to receive a Fulbright Scholar Award to explore health education efforts in China and share research about health education programs in the United States.
Jan 4, 2011 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Surprising AIDS-treatment benefits, prevention strategy in epidemic regions of Africa
Two teams of researchers at UC San Diego and other U.S. and African universities and the World Bank have documented significant spillover benefits of a drug therapy to combat AIDS symptoms and a novel prevention strategy that focuses on girls in Sub-Saharan Africa, an area with two-thirds of the world's HIV infections.
Dec 1, 2010 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
30 years on in the epicenter of the African AIDS epidemic
The impact of 30 years of HIV on an area once described as the epicentre of the African AIDS epidemic will be discussed at a lecture hosted by the University of East Anglia (UEA) in London this month.
Nov 12, 2010 - 5:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Doctors at University of Colorado School of Medicine to train African doctors in AIDS care
The HIV epidemic continues to grow, especially in Africa where it has orphaned millions of children and decimated entire communities. In this environment, funding to train African health care providers is critical.
Oct 7, 2010 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
HHS agencies partner with PEPFAR to transform African medical education
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services is partnering with the U.S. President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR) with a plan to invest $130 million over five years to transform African medical education and dramatically increase the number of health care workers.
Oct 7, 2010 - 4:00:00 AM

Latest Research
Unprecedented effort to seek, test and treat inmates with HIV
Twelve scientific teams in more than a dozen states will receive National Institutes of Health (NIH) grants to study effective ways to prevent and treat HIV/AIDS among people in the criminal justice system. The grants, announced today, will be awarded primarily by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), with additional support from the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) and the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), all components of NIH. The research will take place over a five-year period.
Sep 23, 2010 - 4:00:00 AM

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