More Videos

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow 1:16

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow

Tense police car chase in Puerto Rico 3:39

Tense police car chase in Puerto Rico

Trump addresses relationship with Congress, soldier deaths in Niger and more 3:07

Trump addresses relationship with Congress, soldier deaths in Niger and more

Lawmakers tour Miami-Dade juvenile lockup 1:35

Lawmakers tour Miami-Dade juvenile lockup

Miami Beach police chief holds press conference after woman is killed by officer 1:35

Miami Beach police chief holds press conference after woman is killed by officer

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions 1:14

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions

How the Caribbean is trying to ‘Return to Happiness’ post hurricanes Irma and Maria 2:09

How the Caribbean is trying to ‘Return to Happiness’ post hurricanes Irma and Maria

Heat coach Erik Spoelstra after Heat’s 116-109 loss to Magic 2:17

Heat coach Erik Spoelstra after Heat’s 116-109 loss to Magic

Man is shot to death sitting next to daughter and 1-year-old grandson 0:30

Man is shot to death sitting next to daughter and 1-year-old grandson

Heat's Kelly Olynyk on first game with Heat 2:39

Heat's Kelly Olynyk on first game with Heat

  • What's up with HIV laws in America?

    Well-intentioned laws meant to prevent the spread of HIV have instead helped contribute to the stigma around the disease. By basing the laws on outdated science, studies have shown that the laws actually hurt the public health effort to reduce the spread of the disease.

Well-intentioned laws meant to prevent the spread of HIV have instead helped contribute to the stigma around the disease. By basing the laws on outdated science, studies have shown that the laws actually hurt the public health effort to reduce the spread of the disease. Daniel Desrochers and Natalie Fertig / McClatchy
Well-intentioned laws meant to prevent the spread of HIV have instead helped contribute to the stigma around the disease. By basing the laws on outdated science, studies have shown that the laws actually hurt the public health effort to reduce the spread of the disease. Daniel Desrochers and Natalie Fertig / McClatchy

Keeping Kids Fit: What to do when your teen is diagnosed with HIV

April 04, 2016 5:46 PM

More Videos

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow 1:16

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow

Tense police car chase in Puerto Rico 3:39

Tense police car chase in Puerto Rico

Trump addresses relationship with Congress, soldier deaths in Niger and more 3:07

Trump addresses relationship with Congress, soldier deaths in Niger and more

Lawmakers tour Miami-Dade juvenile lockup 1:35

Lawmakers tour Miami-Dade juvenile lockup

Miami Beach police chief holds press conference after woman is killed by officer 1:35

Miami Beach police chief holds press conference after woman is killed by officer

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions 1:14

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions

How the Caribbean is trying to ‘Return to Happiness’ post hurricanes Irma and Maria 2:09

How the Caribbean is trying to ‘Return to Happiness’ post hurricanes Irma and Maria

Heat coach Erik Spoelstra after Heat’s 116-109 loss to Magic 2:17

Heat coach Erik Spoelstra after Heat’s 116-109 loss to Magic

Man is shot to death sitting next to daughter and 1-year-old grandson 0:30

Man is shot to death sitting next to daughter and 1-year-old grandson

Heat's Kelly Olynyk on first game with Heat 2:39

Heat's Kelly Olynyk on first game with Heat

  • Air Force special-ops trainee Paul Casas, on being diagnosed with Moyamoya disease, a rare brain disease.

    Paul Casas, a 28-year-old Special Ops Air Force trainee, first became aware of his symptoms when his left arm would go numb and his memory began to slip. He was diagnosed wtih Moyamoya disease, a rare condition that causes blood flow to the brain to be restricted. A University of Miami neurosurgeon, Jacques Morcos, M.D., operated on him on May 24 at Jackson Memorial, performing a double-barrel bypass that would essentially give him a new artery to supply blood flow to the right side of his brain. Four days after the operation, Casas was discharged from the hospital, cured. His symptoms immediately disappeared, with his memory immediately coming back. Casas shared his experience at a new conference on Tuesday, June 6, 2017.