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Researchers at Oregon Health & Science University (OHSU) have developed a vaccine that has successfully eradicated the virus that causes AIDS in monkeys, according to the New York Daily News. Tests of a similar vaccine are
Their research, which was published in the journal Nature , showed that half of the monkeys they tested responded to the vaccine. The monkeys were infected with simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV), which is similar to HIV in humans but 100 times
A successful vaccine has been developed against a monkey virus related to HIV. The findings suggest a new method that could be used to develop a successful human HIV virus. The vaccine is detailed in a paper published Sept. 11 in the journal Nature .
A newly discovered type of immune system cell helps make these antibodies, which neutralize a broad range of HIV strains, according to a study...The complete study can be found at this link when it goes live. If a vaccine can stimulate production of
Initial test results of the RV144 vaccine jointly developed by US military researchers and the Thai health ministry in 2009 found a 31 percent protection rate among 16,000 Thai volunteers. Experts are optimistic a modified version of the vaccine will
Yet another "experimental" vaccine for HIV has proven to be even more dangerous than the virus itself. HIV from the vaccine itself, prompting an immediate end to the deadly trial. Crafted by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), the study
At a later meeting of IDWeek 2012, representatives of the vaccine were forced to admit publicly that it had been a complete failure, despite the fact that it produced what they claim was a "robust immunologic response."...As a note, Jansen previously
It was discovered recently that early treatment of HIV with standard antiretroviral drugs has the potential to eliminate the virus, as had been seen in the case of a US baby, who was born with the virus and following immediate HIV drug
New bid to find HIV vaccine begins in London hospital Health correspondent, BBC News Scientists handle thousands of blood samples every year at the HIV vaccine laboratory in London A fresh effort to find a vaccine for HIV is beginning at laboratories
According to Danish scientists, an HIV cure that's actually affordable is on the horizonpossibly arriving within the next few months! Human testing for the treatment is currently underway, after already proving successful in laboratory tests.