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Stories tagged 'hiv vaccine trials network'

'Roz and Ray': An HIV tragedy with lessons for today

Seattle Repertory drama, panel explore fallout from an early AIDS crisis in hemophiliacs

Nov. 3, 2016 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

A Seattle Repertory drama and a panel of physician-scientists and activists from Fred Hutch, SCCA and the Bleeding Disorder Foundation of Washington explore the fallout from an early AIDS crisis in hemophiliacs.

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Empowering ‘millions of women’ against HIV

AMP study in sub-Saharan Africa tests an antibody infusion that could put protection in women’s hands

Oct. 21, 2016 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

The AMP study in sub-Saharan Africa will test whether an antibody infusion protects women against HIV. If it does, the finding will have particular significance for an epidemic that hits women on that continent especially hard and for which they have few prevention options.

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

Oct. 13, 2016

Dr. David Maloney named cellular immunotherapy medical director at Fred Hutch, SCCA; Dr. Jim Kublin gets grant to study how gut bugs alter HIV vaccine response.

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The legacy of Nkosi Johnson

At AIDS 2016, a South African pediatrician and Fred Hutch vaccine researcher pays tribute to a young HIV hero

July 25, 2016 | By Dr. Glenda Gray

Nkosi Johnson and his struggle to live should not be forgotten. He should not have died. He represents all the children who should not have died from HIV.

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Good News at Fred Hutch

Celebrating faculty and staff achievements

June 17, 2016

Dr. Larry Corey receives commissioned portrait; Inaugural symposium honors Dr. Joel Meyers; Dr. Julie McElrath appointed as Joel D. Meyers Endowed Chair

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35 years in the AIDS trenches

After helping pave the way to HIV treatment, Dr. Larry Corey wants a vaccine — and a cure

June 13, 2016 | By Mary Engel / Fred Hutch News Service

The report that Dr. Larry Corey read on that June morning in 1981 is as fixed in his memory as a specimen on a glass slide: five previously healthy men, all of them gay, had fallen ill or died from a lung infection that typically affects only people with severely damaged immune systems. They were, of course, the first reported cases of what would become known as AIDS. Finding a way to treat, prevent and even cure this global scourge would become the focus of his life’s work over the next 35 years.

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