Latest Retrovirus Stories
Johns Hopkins biochemists have figured out what is needed to activate and sustain the virus-fighting activity of an enzyme found in CD4+ T cells, the human immune cells infected by HIV.
DUBLIN, April 8, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Research and Markets ( http://www.researchandmarkets.com/research/492nrm/gene_therapy) has announced the addition of a new report
Retroviruses are important pathogens capable of crossing species barriers to infect new hosts, but knowledge of their evolutionary history is limited.
Although current treatments for HIV can keep the disease at bay, a larger-than-expected amount of hidden virus may complicate efforts to find a cure.
Scientists have discovered a critical new clue about why some people are able to control the HIV virus long term without taking antiviral drugs.
A polar bear that died at the Berlin Zoo was suffering from a virus that caused acute inflammation of the brain, according to research published in the journal Virology.
A new study from UC San Francisco emphasizes the potentially vital biological role of the so-called 'junk DNA'.
New plug-in optical sensor could be used for in-the-field diagnosis of Kaposi's sarcoma, a cancer linked to AIDS
Among eukaryotes with modified nuclear genetic codes, viruses are unknown.
A team of researchers based at Johns Hopkins has decoded a system that makes certain types of immune cells impervious to HIV infection.
- The parings of haberdine; also, any kind of fragments.