Girls and young women aged 15-24 years in sub-Saharan Africa are up to eight times more likely to be HIV positive compared to boys and men of the same age. This age group is expected to double in sub-Saharan Africa in the next decade and therefore urgent action is needed to end the epidemic and prevent a
resurgence of HIV. In stepping up its work against gender-based health inequalities, the Global Fund has more than quadrupled investments to reduce new HIV infections for adolescent girls and young women in sub-Saharan Africa with strong community-based prevention programmes.
The Global Fund has also recently set a bold target to reduce the number of new HIV infections among adolescent girls and young women by 58% in 13 African countries over the next five years as part of their HER: HIV Epidemic Response campaign.
A report by RESULTS and STOPAIDS on the principles of a sustainable and successful transition from external donor funding. Transition before a national government and other key stakeholders are ready, willing, committed and able to take over development programmes can lead to gaps in critical services for people and often the reversal of hard won … Continued
This infographic sets out the state of the global HIV response (as of 2015). It highlights the UK’s role within the global response and calls on the UK to increase financial, political and programmatic prioritization of HIV.
This paper is intended to advise the UK government and other donors who have decided to end support to a country on how a transition should take place in order to sustain and expand the benefits of development. This paper uses case studies from 5 projects, 3 funded by the Global Fund (GF) and 2 … Continued
This policy paper identifies the HIV response as one of the most successful and innovative of recent global movements, with the potential to champion a more integrated and collaborative response to global public health issues. (2012)