In other news Monday, roadside bombings in Afghanistan raised the U.S. death toll for June to 42. Meanwhile, security was tightened in Kabul on the eve of an international aid donors summit.
In the final report in his series about health issues in Peru, Ray Suarez reports on the country's war on AIDS through research on rare patients whose bodies can effectively suppress the virus.
One year into the Obama presidency, Tristan McConnell of the international news Web site Global Post looks at mixed feelings toward Barack Obama in Kenya, where his father was born.
By Talea Miller
The State Department released its five-year global AIDS strategy Tuesday, emphasizing building countries' abilities to manage their own epidemics, but disappointing advocates by not including a budget or recommending a bolder treatment target.
Jeffrey Brown profiles American artistic director, dancer and choreographer Bill T. Jones. He has created more than 100 original works for his own company, in addition to countless others around the world.
Kwame Dawes is director of the South Carolina Poetry Initiative and the University of South Carolina Arts Institute, where he also teaches as distinguished poet in residence.
PARIS | The complete results of the first vaccine trial to ever show some protection against HIV were released Tuesday, and researchers sought to refute criticism that the study's results could be weaker than indicated.
An AIDS vaccine tested in Thailand has shown signs of stopping HIV infection for the first time. Tim Clarke of ITN reports on the clinical research.
Promising results released Thursday from an HIV vaccine trial in Thailand show for the first time that a vaccine may prevent HIV infection.
Senior correspondent Ray Suarez reports from Tanzania on a community drug distribution system being used to prevent river blindness, one of the conditions considered a "neglected tropical disease" because of its low profile in comparison to HIV, TB or malaria.
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