The Treatment Action Campaign believes antiretroviral treatment should be offered to all HIV-positive citizens, not just those with low CD4 counts.
With last year's provincial medical services data now available, Africa Check questions the Free State health's assertions of "significant progress".
If the progress we see today is anything to go by, it means we are closer than ever to having an HIV vaccine.
HIV-positive pregnant women get sound advice from mothers who can empathise.
The search for an anti-HIV microbicide continues, after a new trial has refuted the results of a previous study that found one to be effective.
Researchers have developed a dongle and an app that can quickly screen for the virus and other sexually transmitted infections like syphilis.
Poor patients will be the biggest casualty if the National Health Laboratory Service collapses.
Hospitals throughout Gauteng ran out of essential medicines in recent weeks, including a life-saving drug for people with Aids called Amphotericin B.
The health minister and UNAids are jumping the gun by not consulting activists.
South Africa was the first African country to introduce the expensive but effective pneumococcal vaccine, Prevenar, into its immunisation programme.
Durban’s 48.2% HIV rate among MSM is more than SA’s highest infection rate – 37.4% among pregnant women in Kwazulu-Natal.
A French team of scientists have proposed a process called "endogenisation", believed to have neutralised other viruses in humans in the past.
Pregnant women have spoken out about nurses forcing them to undergo testing without their informed consent.
Those who forget past social and other patterns of illness and stigma are doomed to repeat them.
Experts believe Ginkgo biloba, a natural product used in vitamin supplements, may be harmful if taken together with HIV medication.
DA leader Helen Zille has once again sparked controversy over her views on HIV and Aids.
The besieged MEC says the fact that protesters are still alive is proof of Free State health’s good work.
Mothers blame themselves and their children can never give up their antiretrovirals.
An Israeli male circumcision product has not been put on hold, says the South African health department.