Latest Françoise Barré-Sinoussi Stories
GENEVA, May 16, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- The programme of the 20th International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2014) is now online A declaration affirming that non-discrimination
BARCELONA, Spain, April 21 /PRNewswire/ -- The Healthcare and Science business of Thomson Reuters and Drs.
SILVERTHORNE, Colo., March 18 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Keystone Symposia on Molecular and Cellular Biology will mark the 25th anniversary of its first HIV/AIDS meeting in 1984 when it convenes its scientific conferences on "Prevention of HIV/AIDS" and "HIV Immunobiology: From Infection to Immune Control" at Keystone Resort in Colorado, March 22-27, 2009.
A Nobel winning scientist said much can be learned from how the body initially responds to contracting HIV.
Text of report in English by Cambodian state news agency AKP email service France Promotes Its Cooperation with Cambodia in the Medical Field Phnom Penh, October 9, 2008 AKP - Visiting French Nobel Prize Winner Mrs Francoise Barre Sinoussi met with Cambodian Minister of Health H.E.
EU official congratulate winners of Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine BRUSSELS, Oct.
By The Associated Press Two French scientists who discovered the AIDS virus and a German who defied convention in showing a viral cause for cervical cancer shared the Nobel Prize in medicine Monday for breakthroughs that have led to lifesaving drugs and a vaccine.Francoise Barre-Sinoussi and Luc Montagnier, of France, were cited for their discovery of HIV in 1983.
By Karl Ritter; Matt Moore STOCKHOLM, Sweden - Three European scientists shared the 2008 Nobel Prize in medicine on Monday for separate discoveries of viruses that cause AIDS and cervical cancer, breakthroughs that helped doctors fight the deadly diseases.
By MALCOLM RITTER By Malcolm Ritter The Associated Press Two French scientists who discovered the AIDS virus and a German who defied convention in showing a viral cause for cervical cancer shared the Nobel Prize in medicine Monday for breakthroughs that have led to lifesaving drugs and a vaccine.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.