emory center for aids research
CFAR in the News
CFAR in the News
Call for Applications for the Emory Training Program in HIV Translational Research to End the Epidemic
TRAINING OPPORTUNITY: Fellow-driven & mentor-supported HIV translational research post-doctoral fellowships at Emory University through new HIV-focused NIH T32 Program
Check out the Emory-led presentations at Virtual CROI 2022.
Read a recap of the CFAR’s successes from 2021 and a few plans for 2022.
The Center for AIDS Research at Emory University announces newly established Scientific Working Groups
An Emory University-led research collaboration has been awarded a five-year, $23.8 million grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to fast-track research to cure HIV infection or put it in permanent remission.
The CFAR Leadership and Emeriti Directors evaluated candidates to select the leadership for the Cores. These individuals were selected based on their outstanding contributions to HIV Science, leadership experience and potential, and commitment to mentoring and supporting the next generation of HIV researchers.
A new study published in JAMA Oncology by Winship Cancer Institute of Emory University’s Michael H. Chung, MD, MPH, and colleagues, finds that loop electrosurgical procedure (LEEP) is more effective than cryotherapy in clearing high-risk human papillomavirus (hrHPV) in women living with HIV.
Emory University and the Yerkes National Primate Research Center will share with the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine in a five-year, $27.6 million award from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to accelerate the search for a cure for HIV in children and adolescents.
Forty years ago, on June 5, 1981, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR) carried a report of five otherwise healthy gay men in Los Angeles who suffered from a rare form of pneumonia. Two had died.
Researchers at Yerkes National Primate Research Center and Emory Vaccine Center have developed a COVID-19 vaccine that has proven safe and effective in mice and monkeys. The results were published online Thursday, Feb. 4 in
Center for AIDS Research at Emory University
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