In our twentieth year, friends from the Alliance share their memories of working on HIV, and reaping the rewards.
The Alliance secretariat is the first to go through the revamped accreditation process. Peer reviewers were from Peru, Cambodia and Ukraine.
A local teahouse is the most likely place to find ex-drug users promoting clean needles, methadone treatment and HIV prevention.
Discrimination, violence and human rights violations against transgender people are a barrier to effective HIV prevention and treatment.
When the earthquake happened, HIV was quickly forgotten as a national priority in the face of more pressing emergencies.
The Alliance supports young people from developing countries to attend global conferences and represent young people living with HIV.
Transgender people in India now have more rights than before, but same sex relationships are illegal. The LGBT community is rallying.
The voices of young people affected by HIV really do count in global policy. Link Up works with young people under 24 years old.
Research confirms that our assumption that mobilising communities is essential to end AIDS.
Two community initiatives have been very effective in bringing harm reduction services to clients who are vitally in need.
RedTraSex, goes from strength to strength, campaigning for sex workers’ rights across Latin America and the Carribean.
The Alliance is delighted to welcome AIDS Care China as our newest Linking Organisation. We look forward to working together.