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A technique that alters T cells has been shown to reduce the amount of virus in infected people.
Nearly 1.5 million people die from tuberculosis every year, even though most cases can be cured with routine antibiotic treatments. One country’s fight to get the ancient scourge under control has an unlikely hero: a simple diagnostic test.
Research offers insights into how some HIV-positive people are able to avoid the full-blown disease.
A novel gel that filters out HIV could protect women from infection.
Nanotubes can transport RNA into the human immune system’s white blood cells, making the cells less vulnerable to attack by the HIV virus.
A simple microfluidics chip could improve health care in poor countries by making rapid diagnostic testing a reality.
A new process could keep vaccines stable at tropical temperatures.