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This report is the result of a collaborative effort between members of the Asia Pacific Inter-Agency Task Team on Young Key Populations and UNICEF. It highlights the HIV crisis for vulnerable adolescents in Asia and the Pacific and what we can do to give them the support they desperately need. If we fail to do this, the world will not get to where it wants to be: ending the AIDS epidemic by 2030.
This publication provides an overview of good practices, innovations, and other cross-cutting themes in HIV and AIDS for ASEAN countries.
IPPF’s comprehensive response to HIV is situated within a wider sexual and reproductive health framework. It links prevention with treatment, care and support; reduces HIV-related stigma and discrimination; and responds to the unique regional and national characteristics of the HIV epidemic. These real-life testimonies highlight how our work – shaped and pioneered by the efforts of thousands of committed staff, volunteers and partners – makes the vital links between HIV, sexual and reproductive health and rights.
This publication provides a background in the risks faced by populations especially vulnerable to HIV and AIDS. The document outlines strategies effective in prevention of HIV and AIDS among sex workers, men who have sex with other men, and injecting drug users. Programs described include peer education, comprehensive health services and quality of treatment, provider referral networks, and in-service training and sensitization.
As part of a global initiative to improve women’s access to HIV prevention and treatment services, ICRW implemented a research study to expand the evidence base on access to services for two key populations in India: female sex workers in Pune, Maharashtra and wives of migrant men in Ganjam, Orissa. The main objectives of the research study were to explore barriers to HIV services experienced by the study populations, and based on the findings, to identify entry points for improving HIV services among women in India more broadly.
This document describes the CAPACITY Project (Central Asian Program on AIDS Control in vulnerable populations), USAID's premier HIV and AIDS project for Central Asia. This project was awarded in September 2004 and was implemented for the five year period ending in September 2009. CAPACITY covered the five former Soviet Central Asian Republics Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan, and included four strategic directions. …
In 2005 Tajikistan drafted a national development strategy for 2006-2015 designed to achieve Millennium Development Goals by 2015 including measures on harnessing the HIV prevalence and reversing the morbidity. The national regulatory framework was revised. In 2005 a new Law of the Republic of Tajikistan on the response to HIV/AIDS was adopted governing the guaranteed observation of rights for people living with HIV, free health care services and social support, implementation of comprehensive activities on the prevention of HIV transmission. …
This national HIV and AIDS strategic plan 2004-2006 for Fiji was developed through various processes in multisectorial consultations, symposiums and discussions with those that actively work with HIV and AIDS issues in government and civil society organizations, developing partners and other stakeholders. This document culminates the final outcome of the various progressions, reviews and developments of diverse programmes and activities to capture and reflect the Fiji HIV/AIDS situation realities that have taken place particularly in the last fifteen months.
This report, commissioned by the World Bank Office in Thailand as an outgrowth of our participation in the United Nations Thematic Working Group on HIV/AIDS in Thailand, is the work of a team of analysts which visited Thailand in 2000 to consult with government officials, international agencies, non-government organizations and research institutes about their perspectives on the Thai HIV/AIDS control program. …