The latest international news, analysis and features on the HIV epidemic from Avert. Share your views and expertise with your peers in the comments box below the articles.
First off, it’s not all about condoms... Believe it or not, condoms aren’t the only way to prevent HIV anymore.
PrEP, undetectable, on treatment … what does it all mean? Here we give you a quick run through in our jargon-busting blog.
Women's risk of HIV significantly associated with key bacteria and their abundance in the vagina.
HIV self-testing leads to positive sexual behaviour change among Zambian female sex workers, according to new study.
Get your head around three of the biggest talking points from this year’s Conference on Retroviruses and Opportunistic Infections (CROI).
Study finds that the risk of physical intimate partner violence (IPV) is reduced by giving regular cash payments to poor girls, but HIV infection rates are not affected.
Avert CEO, Sarah Hand, reflects on the wider role of #SheDecides for HIV and global development, one year on from its launch.
HIV stigma is the greatest barrier to fighting the global HIV epidemic. On world Zero Discrimination Day, we challenge everyday stigma by sharing experiences from around the world.
Results from Latin America’s first PrEP demonstration project reveal that it is both feasible and effective as an HIV prevention method in the region. Will Brazil’s example pave the way for the rest of the region?
New study reveals the extent of the relationship between gay-related stigma and HIV among men who have sex with men in Nigeria.
New study provides insights into the factors that influence treatment adherence in Latin America and the Caribbean. Results show that individuals from lower resource settings often achieve higher levels of adherence, contrary to predictions.
Lancet study reveals for the first time who can benefit most from immediate antiretroviral treatment – enabling prioritisation in low-resourced settings. But who is left behind?
New study finds strong links between PrEP disruptions and intimate partner violence in Kenya and Uganda. Combined interventions could be key to improving adherence and linking victims to support services.