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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. HIV and AIDS policy

    The Institute of Adult Education recognizes and acknowledges that the HIV and AIDS epidemic in Tanzania is on the threshold of an exponential increase in the country. Therefore, various efforts have been made by the Institute for the purpose of developing a working and learning environment, become free of discrimination stigmatization of HIV, and where people living with HIV and AIDS are assured that their rights are upheld and protected and finally to become a HIV and AIDS free zone. …

  2. Reducing HIV stigma and discrimination: a critical part of national AIDS programmes

    Despite the pervasiveness of HIV-related stigma and discrimination in national HIV epidemics and their harmful impact in terms of public health and human rights, they remain seriously neglected issues in most national responses to HIV. National AIDS programmes - together with key partners - can take concrete steps to address these critical obstacles and help pave the way towards universal access to prevention, treatment, care and support. …

  3. The long-run impact of orphanhood

    This paper presents unique evidence that orphanhood matters in the long run for health and education outcomes, in a region of Northwestern Tanzania. The paper studies a sample of 718 non-orphaned children surveyed in 1991-94, who were traced and re-interviewed as adults in 2004. A large proportion, 19 percent, lost one or more parents before the age of 15 in this period, allowing the authors to assess the permanent health and education impacts of orphanhood. The analysis controls for a wide range of child and adult characteristics before orphanhood, as well as community fixed effects. …

  4. A monitoring and evaluation report of the media coverage of HIV/AIDS Eastern Africa in the year 2002 with a special emphasis on stigma and discrimination

    This content analysis, which was carried out over a twelve month period spanning January 1, 2002 to December 31, 2002 examines the manner in which the print and online media in the 13 countries report on HIV/AIDS. The main focus of the analyses is the treatment of stigmatisation and discrimination and whether writers adhere to journalistic ethics in their write-ups. It also covers the gender aspect in the coverage of HIV/AIDS and language use in the write-ups.

  5. Monitoring and evaluation of sexual gender violence programmes

    The guide presents a framework for developing programme monitoring and evaluation tools and systems. It focuses on the challenges of data analysis and programme monitoring.

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