The Nobel laureate talks to Patrick Strudwick about identifying HIV as the cause of AIDS and the latest efforts to prevent, treat and manage HIV.
What does it mean to be HIV positive today? Patrick Strudwick meets four people living with the virus to find out.
In Austin, widespread drug use led to the single largest outbreak of HIV in the United States. Jessica Wapner asks if a new approach to public health can rescue the town.
Governments around the world were slow to get to grips with HIV/AIDS. But a big change came when they started understanding it not just as a health issue but as a security threat too. Alexandra Ossola investigates.
Sex workers in Mozambique are providing health support to those at the margins of society. They face political and financial challenges, but against the odds they are helping thousands. Jules Montague reports.
Françoise Barré-Sinoussi shares her views on three exciting areas of HIV research.
Professor Ian Everall on what being HIV positive can mean for you mentally.
HIV consultant Ranjababu Kulasegaram on the medical impacts of being HIV positive.
Lisa Power on how being HIV positive can affect everything from relationships to travel.
Good wages, plentiful sex workers and cheap heroin mean that HIV is rife in Myanmar's jade-mining state of Kachin.
In the fight against HIV, outreach programmes don’t just provide health support. In Durban in South Africa, local women are getting involved in innovative research.
A historical 18-image gallery of AIDS awareness posters from around the world.
Though it is possible to live with HIV/AIDS today, for some, the reality of being HIV positive remains harsh. On World AIDS Day 2015, Patrick Strudwick reflects on how little things have changed.