Among individuals with HIV-infection, coinfection with oncogenic viruses including EBV, HHV-8, and HPV cause significant cancer-related morbidity and mortality. It is clear that these viruses interact with HIV in unique ways that predispose HIV-infected individuals to malignant diseases. In general, treatment directed specifically against these viruses does not appear to change the natural history of the malignant disease, and once the malignancy develops, if their health permits, HIV-infected patients should be treated using similar treatment protocols to HIV-negative patients. However, for the less frequent HIV-related malignancies, such as PEL, or MCD, optimal treatments are still emerging. For certain AIDS-defining malignancies, it is clear that the widespread access to HAART has significantly decreased the incidence, and improved outcomes. However, for other cancers, such as the HPV-related tumors, the role of HAART is much less clear. Further research into prevention and treatment of these oncogenic virally mediated AIDS-related malignancies is necessary.