Scientific Sessions


Conference sessions may be geared toward participants with different levels of experience or different positions. Main conference sessions include the following 15 tracks and 108 sub-tracks. Choose to follow one track or move between tracks to create your own personalized conference experience.


  • Classification of Viruses
  • Small DNA Tumor Viruses
  • Human Oncoviruses
  • Epstein-Barr virus
  • Human Papilloma Virus
  • Hepatitis B and C Viruses
  • Merkel Cell Polyomavirus (MCV)
  • Kaposi’s Sarcoma-Associated Herpesvirus
  • Types of Pathogens
  • Mechanisms of Viral Pathogenesis
  • Evolution
  • Clinical characteristics
  • Human Diseases Associated With Infectious Pathogens
  • Diagnosis and Treatment
  • Biophysics of Viral Infectivity
  • Overview of Microbiology
  • Molecular Epidemiology of Infectious Disease
  • Modeling of Infectious Disease
  • Case-Control Studies
  • Disease Eradication
  • Ebola
  • Marburg virus
  • Zika virus
  • HIV
  • Rabies
  • Hantavirus
  • Influenza
  • Rotavirus
  • Hepatitis B and C Viruses
  • Classification
  • Common Infectious Diseases
  • Signs and symptoms
  • Pathophysiology
  • Diagnosis & Treatment
  • The Past, Present, and Future of Infection Control
  • Prevention of Infectious Diseases
  • Clinical Pathology
  • Principles of Pathology
  • Anatomical Pathology
  • Transfusion Medicine
  • Developmental Immunology
  • Tumor Immunology
  • Transplantation Immunology
  • Immunology of Infectious Diseases
  • Autoimmunity
  • Immunology of Barrier Surfaces
  • Immunodeficiency
  • Diagnostic Immunology
  • Vaccines & Antivirals
  • Immunotherapy
  • Viral Replication
  • Viral Infections
  • Molecular Virology Techniques
  • Diagnostic Methods in Virology
  • Treatment & Prevention
  • Pediatric Viral Diseases
  • Types of Retroviruses
  • Human Immunodeficiency Viruses
  • Retroviral Diseases
  • Causes of Retroviral Diseases
  • New Antiretroviral Agents
  • Antiretroviral Therapy
  • Plant Viruses
  • Mycology
  • Viral Vector Biology and Transmission
  • Horticulture and Crop Science
  • Sub Viral Agents
  • Genome Organization & Replication
  • Host Factors Involved in Virus Multiplication
  • Plant Virus Epidemiology, Ecology and Evolution
  • Viral Genomic Research
  • Bioinformatics of Viruses
  • Viral culture
  • Vector and Blood Borne Diseases
  • Molecular Diagnosis of CNS Viral Infections
  • Virus Propagation Isolation
  • Nucleic Acid Detection
  • Viral Serology Test

Viruses play a key role in the development of certain cancers by contributing to these genetic changes, although cancer itself is not an infectious disease. These VIRUSES AND CANCER viruses are known as tumour viruses or oncogenic viruses. Other genetic, lifestyle and environmental factors also contribute to cancer development. Seven human viruses have been linked to specific cancers. The involvement of these viruses in human cancer development means that the frequency of these cancers can be reduced either prophylactically by vaccinating against the viruses, or therapeutically by treating the infections.

Viral infection is just one step in the process of cancer development. While this infection is necessary for certain cancers to develop, e.g. HPV in cervical cancer, the vast majority of these infected individuals will not develop cancer. Tumour viruses can therefore be described as risk factors for certain cancers.

 

List of Virology Associations

American Society for Virology

European Society for Virology

European Society for Clinical Virology

American Society for Microbiology

The Australian Virology Society

 

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