HIV in the News

Published on: May 24, 2018
Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection is a substantial health concern for the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD) and for service members stationed throughout the world. Each year, approximately 350 new HIV infections are diagnosed in members of the U.S. military services, with most infections acquired within the United States.
Published on: May 24, 2018
HIV Surveillance Supplemental Report that provides trend data on HIV among HIV adolescents and young adults through 2016.
Published on: May 23, 2018
Report of HIV Test in 2016 in US, Puerto Rico and US Virgin Islands.
Published on: May 17, 2018
World Health Organization (WHO) guidelines have expanded the recommended criteria for life-saving antiretroviral therapy (ART) eligibility among children with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection. All 20 sub-Saharan African countries included in this analysis adopted the 2013 WHO guidelines by 2015.
Published on: May 16, 2018
This fact sheet provides information on false-positive HIV test results.
Published on: May 14, 2018
Molecular HIV surveillance is the collection, reporting, and analysis of HIV genetic sequences generated through HIV drug resistance testing. Learn more about HIV Molecular Surveillance on the questions and answers page.
Published on: May 10, 2018
This report describes the expansion of syringe services programs (SSPs) in Kentucky, North Carolina, and West Virginia during 2013-August 1, 2017.
Published on: May 10, 2018
This report provides surveillance data on HIV diagnoses, prevalence, and deaths for the United States and Puerto Rico by metropolitan statistical areas (MSA). The following 5 MSAs had the highest rates of HIV diagnoses among adults and adolescents during 2016: Miami-Fort Lauderdale-West Palm Beach, FL, New Orleans-Metairie, LA, Baton Rouge, LA, Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Roswell, GA, and Jackson, MS.
Published on: May 7, 2018
Used syringes are dangerous and can carry diseases. If you see a used syringe never pick it up.
Published on: May 7, 2018
A disinfected syringe is not as good as a new, sterile syringe. Lower your risk of getting or transmitting HIV by cleaning your syringes.