The first drug shown to prevent HIV infection won the endorsement of a panel of federal advisers Thursday, clearing the way for a landmark approval in the 30-year fight against the virus that causes AIDS.
A syringe filled with blood! That’s what a bizarre bandit used to steal thousands of dollars in prescription drugs from a Howard County pharmacy.
In a classroom at Walker Jones Educational Center, four Howard track athletes, a George Washington soccer player and a former all-American sprinter from Georgetown push tiny desks and chairs against the walls to create a playground for the afternoon’s game. It’s called HIV Attacks!
In the 30 years since AIDS and HIV was diagnosed in America, Baltimore has seen its new infection rate climb to be the fifth worst in the country.
Doctors say thousands of people living in Maryland are HIV positive and they don’t even know it.
Exciting news in medical research–a possible vaccine to prevent HIV/AIDS.
The University of Maryland School of Medicine is announcing a funding consortium to pay for preclinical development of an HIV/AIDS vaccine candidate.
Maryland Gov. Martin O’Malley is scheduled to join Washington-area leaders at a summit on reducing rates of HIV and AIDS.
During a visit to Greece in 2009, Michael Cambetes discovered a beautiful two-story, Victorian-style home, noting that most of the houses he saw were only one story. It had been left abandoned, rusty lock and all, and Cambetes, when asking around, soon learned the owner had died of AIDS — the first AIDS-related death on the island, he was told.