Rapid advances in molecular genetics and bio-informatics allow more and better data on the phylogeny of HIV to be collected. The genetic diversity among HIV strains within individual patients, communities and globally allows the dynamics of transmission and evolution of the virus to be studied in ever greater detail. The implications for drug resistance, vaccine development, transmission networks and evaluation of prevention interventions are beginning to be understood. The challenge is to translate the new science into more effective ways to prioritize the HIV response and to monitor the impact of different intervention approaches. This meeting brings together scientists, policy makers, and international organizations dedicated to advancing our scientific knowledge of HIV and translating that information into the most effective programs for reducing transmission of the virus.
Reception to follow event.
This event will also be broadcast as a webinar.
Please note: Transmission of presentations via the webinar is subject to individual consent by the speakers. Therefore, we cannot guarantee that every speaker's presentation will be broadcast in full via the webinar. To access all speakers' presentations in full, we invite you to attend the live event in New York City when possible.
Registration and Webinar Pricing
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**Note: The HIV 2015: Using Phylogenetics to Enhance the HIV Response symposium is cosponsored by the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS). The views expressed in symposium materials or publications, by speakers and moderators, or by any symposium cosponsors do not necessarily reflect the official views or policies of UNAIDS; nor does mention of trade names, commercial practices, or organizations imply endorsement by UNAIDS.