Men who have sex with men face discrimination and criminalisation in Kenya. Condoms, education and raising awareness of HIV are vital.
Women who inject drugs often face a harsh life of sex work on the streets. A centre provides a place to rest and share problems with peers.
Natalia, whose daughter died from AIDS, has set up a community centre for injecting drug users and people living with HIV.
Street children are hard to reach with services, so the SUNRISE project set up the Street Patrol, to motivate children to visit a centre.
Anthony volunteers for Ishtar, a support group for men who have sex with men. He understands how valuable groups like this can be.
Rani, an ex-drug user, learned she was living with HIV in 2002. She got support at a local rehab centre, and put her life back together.
Althea provides counseling for sex workers, and provides them with condoms and advice about HIV. She makes a difference to their lives.
Peer educators are vital for changing attitudes among injecting drug users. But the work can be difficult, dangerous and demanding.
Talking to others in a group about living with HIV can be a great help. This group in Yunnan is for men who have sex with men.
Women who use drugs are vulnerable to sexual violence and HIV, and find it very hard to access health services. A project is tackling this.
People from governments and civil society organisations met to turn commitments about human rights for people with HIV into reality.
Self-help groups can be a lifeline for people living with HIV; this one in Bas Congo provides loans for people to set up small businesses.