Progress report 2011: Global HIV/AIDS response
Epidemic update and health sector progress towards universal access
WHO, UNICEF, UNAIDS
30 November 2011 -- The Progress report 2011: Global HIV/AIDS response reviews progress made until the end of 2010 in scaling up access to health sector interventions for HIV prevention, treatment, care and support in low–and middle-income countries.
It is the fifth in a series of annual progress reports published since 2006 by WHO, UNICEF and UNAIDS, in collaboration with national and international partners, to monitor key components of the health sector response to the HIV epidemic.
The key findings of the report: update on the HIV epidemic; selected health sector interventions for HIV prevention; knowledge of HIV status, scaling up treatment and care for people living with HIV; scaling up services for key populations at higher risk of HIV infection; scaling up HIV services for women and children; towards elimination of mother to child transmission and improving maternal and child health in the context of HIV.
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- Global facts on HIV epidemic and progress in 2010
- Regional facts on HIV epidemic and progress in 2010
- Fact sheet on HIV/AIDS
- Feature: 10 facts on HIV/AIDS
Unparalleled global progress in HIV response but sustained investment vital
Graphs and tables from the report
Previous progress reports
Ensuring an inclusive global health agenda for transgender people
Acute HIV-infection and new perspectives on treatment optimization
WHO information note on the use of dual HIV/Syphilis rapid diagnostic tests (RDT)
Can trained lay providers perform HIV testing services? A review of national HIV testing policies
Landscape for HIV rapid diagnostic tests for HIV self-testing
Beyond the 90-90-90: refocusing HIV prevention as part of the global HIV response
Should HIV testing for all pregnant women continue? Cost-effectiveness of universal antenatal testing compared to focused approaches across high to very low HIV prevalence settings
Consultation on HIV differentiated service delivery models for specific populations and settings: Pregnant and breastfeeding women, children, adolescents and key populations
Guidelines on HIV self-testing and partner notification
WHO recommends HIV self-testing