Kaiser is considered the national model because its HIV mortality rates are half the average across the country, and because the program has enrolled – and kept – people in its programs at a rate of 90%, more than double the rest of the country.
The city of San Francisco has found enough money to maintain $1.8 million in HIV/AIDS services that were jeopardized by federal funding cuts.
A San Francisco stem cell research facility is looking to replicate a trial where a man had HIV successfully removed from his system.
Sunday’s AIDS Walk San Francisco raised more than $3 million and has raised more than $77 million since it started in 1987.
An interview with Dr. Mervyn Silverman on the AIDS epidemic, 30 years after the first cases were reported in the United States.
Asian and Pacific Islander women had the highest rate of increase for HIV infection in the U.S., that according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
A 45-year-old man now living in the Bay Area may be the first person ever cured of the deadly disease AIDS, the result of the discovery of an apparent HIV immunity gene.
Research from UCSF and San Francisco’s Department of Public Health suggests early treatment of HIV patients could reduce the rate of new infections of among gay men.
A study by San Francisco researchers could provide a key to preventing future HIV infections.
San Francisco joined other cities and countries around the globe marked International Condom Day Sunday.