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UNESCO HIV and Health Education Clearinghouse

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  1. Mobility, migration and HIV vulnerability of populations along the ports of the Red Sea and Gulf of Aden: Situation and response analysis

    The relationship between HIV and mobility is widely recognized. While mobility and migration are not risk factors for HIV by themselves, the often harsh, unsafe and isolated conditions surrounding the mobility process can give rise to behaviours strongly associated with increased vulnerability to HIV, while also posing barriers to access to HIV prevention, treatment and care. …

  2. Sudan country case study: child rights

    This report evaluates Norway's and Sweden's aid interventions with regards to the right of the child during the last ten years. Taking the cue from the Convention of the Rights of the Child (CRC) reports, the interventions are timely and filling gaps in the government's own efforts to implement the CRC. The main purpose of this evaluation is to assess both the results of interventions and the processes that lead to outcomes, including the efficacy of the procedures and tools that Norwegian and Swedish aid agencies employ in support of child rights. …

  3. From Bangladesh to the Arab States: HIV Vulnerabilities Faced by Migrant Women

    This study is part of a UNDP regional research initiative on HIV vulnerability faced by Asian women migrant workers of deploying countries - Bangladesh, Pakistan, the Philippines and Sri Lanka - working in three destination countries in the Arab States, Bahrain, Lebanon, and the United Arab Emirates. …

  4. Collaboration between faith-based communities and humanitarian actors when responding to HIV in emergencies

    Faith based communities (FBCs) provide 40% to 50% of healthcare in developing countries (African Religious Health Assets Programme, 2006). One in five organisations working on HIV programmes are faith-based (World Health, 2004). While their role in responding to HIV is recognised, FBCs have unexploited capacity for the delivery of HIV prevention, treatment and care. This is partly because some humanitarian organisations do not value the role of FBCs. Concerns include fears that funds are awarded on the basis of ideology rather than the effective delivery of health services. …

  5. Somalia HIV/AIDS prevention, advocacy and communication framework

    The HIV/AIDS prevention, advocacy and communication framework for Somalia has been developed for cross-cutting communications support to the priority strategies identified in the 'Strategic framework for the prevention and control of HIV/AIDS and STIs within Somali Populations.' The Communication Framework addresses HIV/AIDS advocacy, training, IEC material, and capacity building needs for Somali populations. …

  6. HIV/AIDS in post conflict Sudan: vision, strategies, challenges and plan of action

    The document provides links to different information which describe the magnitude of problems related to HIV/AIDS. It recognises the inadequacy of the national response and the challenges that emerged in the conflict period which need to be seriously considered during the post conflict period.

  7. HIV and conflict: a double emergency. "Without war, we could fight AIDS"

    In the decade ahead, HIV/AIDS is expected to kill ten times more people than conflict. In conflict situations, children and young people are most at risk from both HIV/AIDS infection and violence. In this report, Save the Children calls on governments, donors and humanitarian agencies to uphold children's rights and to channel resources into preventing what for many young people is already a double emergency.

  8. Migrations forcées et urbanisation : le cas de Khartoum

    In the beginning of the 1980's, drought in the Western Sudan and Civil war in the South precipitated massive migrations towards the capital city and have been instrumental in producing a kind of forced urbanization. The internally displaced people were not welcome by the Government in Khartoum. They were placed on a provisional basis in camps at the periphery of the city. Marginalized and excluded from power, they had to overcome many obstacles before they could settle in Khartoum. The following working paper attempts to draw their social and economical constraints with a demographic perspective.

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