The voices of young people affected by HIV really do count in global policy. Link Up works with young people under 24 years old.
A local teahouse is the most likely place to find ex-drug users promoting clean needles, methadone treatment and HIV prevention.
Transgender people in India now have more rights than before, but same sex relationships are illegal. The LGBT community is rallying.
In our twentieth year, friends from the Alliance share their memories of working on HIV, and reaping the rewards.
Nazrul attends a support group where he can talk candidly, get free condoms and even receive training to help him earn a living.
One of the few projects in India to help women who use drugs, is making a big difference with a drop-in centre, health care and counselling
Every Saturday afternoon, a two hour programme in Bangla is entirely devoted to sexual and reproductive health and rights.
TB is the leading killer of people with HIV globally, and this man’s story shows the importance of diagnosing, treating and curing TB.
Eighteen people from developing countries visited Brighton football stadium in a project to combine football with HIV prevention work.
Female sex workers are getting their voices heard to change policies and defend their rights. Organisations of sex workers have united.
We became the first civil society organisation to publish our data using the International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI) standard.
Dancing is important for these young men, including transgender men, who meet up regularly to talk about sex, HIV and human rights.