Get the content you want anytime you want.
The Best Infectious Disease News Delivered Weekly

The Contagion® Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STD) specialty page provides STD-specific clinical news and articles, coverage from conferences and meetings, links to condition-specific resources, and videos and other content.


Investigational Mosaic HIV-1 Preventive Vaccine Enters its First Efficacy Study
Investigators are hopeful that the global vaccine candidate will prevent a wide range of strains of the virus.
ART Taken Four Days a Week Found to Be as Effective as Daily Regimen
Investigators are finding that a 4-days-a-week regimen of antiretroviral therapy (ART) may be as safe and effective as daily therapy in treating HIV, while keeping costs down and lowering risks of side effects.
Men Infected with This HPV Type Are 20 Times More Likely to Be Reinfected After 1 Year
After 2 years, the risk for these men dropped only slightly, making them 14 times more likely to be reinfected.
High Treatment Uptake is Possible for HCV Patients Coinfected with HIV
A new study examines HCV treatment uptake in HCV patients coinfected with HIV.
Caribbean Region Closer to Eliminating Mother-to-Child HIV Transmission
A new announcement marks the elimination of mother-to-child HIV transmission in 6 Caribbean territories and states
Top 5 <i>Contagion</i>® News Articles for the Week of November 26, 2017
Stay up-to-date on the latest infectious disease news by checking out our top 5 articles of the week.
NIH Announces First Trial Assessing Safety of Injectable HIV PrEP in Women
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) have announced plans for a new trial testing the effectiveness of the injectable pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) drug, cabotegravir, in sexually-active women.
World AIDS Day: Addressing the Challenges Ahead in the Fight Against HIV—Special Public Health Watch Report
Although much has changed since the first World AIDS Day in 1988, the effects of the disease on public health remain significant, even as more individuals are “living” with the virus and fewer are dying from it.
Influenza A (H3N2) has caused most of the illnesses in this severe flu season, but influenza B is becoming increasingly responsible for more infections as the flu season continues to hit the United States.