The government needs to spend much more on nonmedical interventions, and that comes down to changing the way people interact.
South African health minister calls AIDS denialism an 'unlucky' moment for a country that has since become a leader in HIV treatment, prevention.
Former detainees tell of being denied chronic medication and contracting diseases like TB while incarcerated in the overcrowded Cape Town facility.
New World Health Organisation guidelines recommend anyone infected with HIV is put on ARVs, regardless of their CD4 count.
In this week’s episode we look at the unintended consequences of BIC's sexist women’s day advert and just a few of Jacob Zuma’s ‘oops’ moments.
Some men might be led to believe that the snip can entirely stop HIV infection.
A powerful documentary by Unicef and the Global Fund about 6 women living with HIV, doing everything in their power to give birth to healthy babies.
Previous studies to determine how many of South Africa's 150 000 sex workers are HIV positive have been limited in scope, says Africa Check.
From Boko Haram's insurgency and the Ebola nightmare, to quack cures and dodgy data, Africa Check investigated dozens of claims in African countries.
While South African life expectancy dropped between 1990 and 2013, the are signs of hope again.
South Africa has one of the fastest-growing diabetes epidemics in the world. But HIV and Aids are reported more truthfully nowadays.
The Male Championship model in Malawi encourages men to get their wives involved in reducing mother-to-child HIV transmission.
The epidemic could end in 15 years if "fast-track targets" are accelerated in the next six years – if not, infection rates could continue to rise.
Has President Jacob Zuma set back the fight against HIV and Aids more than his predecessor? Helen Zille believes so but the evidence shows otherwise.
According to a study, the discovery of how a woman's body responded to her HIV infection by making antibodies may hold the clue to a cure for Aids.
Judge Edwin Cameron grapples with revealing his HIV status in this extract from his book, "Justice: A Personal Account".
This is the story of two South African HIV positive women who are taking care of their own health and that of their babies by breastfeeding on ARVs.
Mandela regretted not acting on HIV during his presidency, but he made up for it in spades.