IAVI Report

    • Editor's Letter
    • A step in the right direction

      Researchers describe the experimental HIV vaccine approach called germline targeting as “shepherding” the immune system. They hope it will lead to greener pastures.

    • Leading Africa’s COVID-19 response

      John Nkengasong warns against complacency setting in as vaccines trickle into many African countries.

    • A tale of two pandemics

      In conversation with four experts who are applying lessons from the decades-long battle against HIV/AIDS to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.

      • The future of antibody-based HIV prevention

        The highly anticipated results from recent HIV prevention trials, and how the field acts on them, may have important implications for future research. This special report identifies the main issues researchers are contemplating in the aftermath of the first trials to test whether a broadly neutralizing antibody could protect people from HIV infection. Read more to find out what 21 leading experts in the field have to say about the future of antibody-based HIV prevention.

              • Editor's Letter
              • IAVI REPORT – VOL. 22, NO. 3, 2018

                If you are a regular IAVI Report reader, it will come as no surprise that antibodies, particularly those that are both potent and able to neutralize a broad swath of global HIV isolates, are all the...

              • Is there an HIV prevention crisis?

                More HIV-infected people than ever before are receiving life-saving treatment. Despite this progress, HIV incidence rates remain virtually static.

              • Coding for protection

                Although challenges remain, the growing field of mRNA-based vaccine development seems to have a bright future, with potential for preventing cancer, flu, and HIV.

              • An industry leader in HIV research

                Paul Stoffels of Johnson & Johnson talks about the company’s broad HIV portfolio and the role of industry in advancing vaccine research.