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XIX International AIDS Conference. Gretchen Neigh is a neurologist at Emory University in Atlanta working with basic research on depression. She tells about her current work on depression in HIV positive rats and her future hopes for research in humans.
XIX International AIDS Conference. Session focusing on the scientific strategies in HIV cure research, ethical questions in clinical HIV cure trials and the patient benefits of those clinical trials. The panel members are scientists and physicians, activists and long-term survivors.
XIX International AIDS Conference. Session "Gender and Science: Shifting the Paradigm in HIV Research" discussing the inclusion of structural and biological gender factors as part of HIV research, and the participation of women living with HIV in clinical trials.
XVII International AIDS Conference in Mexico City. Ending of a panel session on the vaccine trials of the International AIDS Vaccine Initiative (IAVI). Seth Berkley, Alan Bernstein and Omu Anzala respond to questions from the audience.
Daria Hazuda from MSD explains the virology of HIV and talks about the past clinical studies on ARV, in particular integrase inhibitors, which she has been involved in. She also reflects on HIV as an exceptional virus and how to influence a new generation of HIV researchers.
XVI International AIDS Conference in Toronto. Panel discussion on women and AIDS with Melinda Gates, Businesswoman Sheila Johnson, UN Special Envoy Nafis Sadik, and the South African AIDS activist Musa Njoko. Chair of the session is the Journalist Judy Woodruff.
Quarraisha Abdool Karim is an epidemiologist in Durban. She talks about the start of the South African AIDS epidemic and the South African AIDS response, health policies and campaigns. She explains why women are more susceptible to HIV than men are.
Flossie Wong-Staal is an American Molecular Biologist who has been influencial in the HIV/AIDS research since the start of the US AIDS epidemic. She is known as the first scientist to clone HIV. In this interview she talks about the work on HIV gene therapy.
José Esparza is a scientist who has been working many years at WHO and within UNAIDS. He has been known for his work on HIV vaccines. Here he talks about vaccine trials and the future development of vaccines for developing and developed countries.