Chris Ledgard endures bars, clubs and flight paths to listen to speech through noise.
How ACT UP led the fight for the rights of those affected by HIV-AIDS in America
How the 1987 AIDS campaign 'Don't Die of Ignorance' transformed social attitudes.
Norman Fowler recalls his time leading the British government's response to AIDS.
Should a patient be tested for HIV to determine whether someone else may be infected?
Jane Hill meets Caroline Harding, who has two children with a rare genetic condition.
Jim Al-Khalili in conversation with Dr Jeremy Farrar, director of the Wellcome Trust.
Dr Mark Porter looks at Metabolic Syndrome, which can herald diabetes and heart disease.
Remembering the early years of the Aids epidemic, as told by those who lived through it.
Remembering the early years of the AIDS crisis, through the stories of people who lived it
Andrew Hosken examines claims of a dirty tricks campaign over Shaken Baby Syndrome.
How safe is the air inside airline cabins?
Dr Mark Porter explores the science behind the dramatic cut in the number of cot deaths.
How conspiracy theories and denial had devastating consequences in the fight against AIDS
Underground buyers clubs sold experimental AIDS drugs before regulators approved them.
In 1987 the drug AZT was seen as a breakthrough in fighting AIDS - but it was expensive.
When the first cases of AIDS emerged in New York, gay men responded with fear and denial.
Neuropsychologist Dr Paul Broks considers anarchic limbs and split brains.
AIDS hit London's gay scene hard in the 1980s but the community rallied to raise awareness
The story of the UK's first research into AIDS, which began in 1982.
How close are we to eradicating epidemic levels of HIV - and do we need a cure to do so?
How the NHS responded to a new fatal disease, Aids, in the 1980s.
Edi Stark finds out about a little-know eye condition affecting thousands of UK people.
In 1983 the first ward dedicated to AIDS opened at the San Francisco General Hospital.