At the level of individual groups of people, yes, but the virus will remain where people will not be treated with expensive therapy - for example, in Africa. As a result, the virus will continue to spread from mother to child and from those people who do not know about their HIV status. There are too many infected to talk about the destruction of HIV on a scale of humanity.
It is symbolic to answer this question on the official day of the fight against AIDS.
For people who already have HIV, there is retroviral therapy, which allows you to prolong life and not reach its extreme stage (AIDS) in the near future time. You need to understand that these drugs do not cure, but only inhibit the process. But over time, it will be possible to defeat this disease.
For those who are no more than HIV, various vaccines are being developed. One of them, by the way, is undergoing clinical trials right now.
Also in America, they came up with an interesting procedure for removing a protein receptor from the surface of leukocytes in a person, which then poured back into a person and form a colony of healthy cells, which, in theory, should destroy all affected cells and provide protection from the virus. But this method is quite experimental and will not appear in widespread use soon.
I think that over time, definitely yes. At the moment, with the help of antiretroviral therapy, a person has learned quite effectively to resist the disease .. Actually, now, during treatment, HIV / AIDS has already become not a sentence, but a chronic and manageable disease that can be treated.