One Stop Crisis Centres: A Policy Analysis of the Malaysian Response to Intimate Partner Violence, Health Research Policy and Systems, Colombini, M. Ali, S. Watts, C. & Mayhew, S H. (2011)

Gender Differences in KAP Related to HIV/AIDS among Freshmen in Afghan University. Mansoor AB, Fungladda W, Kaewkungwal J, et al (2008)

This article aims to investigate the processes, actors and other influencing factors behind the development and the national scale-up of the One Stop Crisis Centre (OSCC) policy and the subsequent health model for violence-response. Methods used included policy analysis of legal, policy and regulatory framework documents, and indepth interviews with key informants from governmental and non-governmental organisations in two States of Malaysia. The findings show that women’s NGOs and health professionals were instrumental in the formulation and scaling-up of the OSCC policy.

 

 

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Progress in Legislating Domestic Violence and Gender Based Violence in Timor-Leste. Ferguson, Phyllis (2011)

Gender Differences in KAP Related to HIV/AIDS among Freshmen in Afghan University. Mansoor AB, Fungladda W, Kaewkungwal J, et al (2008)

The present situation in Timor Leste can only be understood in the historical and cultural context of prior political subjugations. Gender violence is a domestic and community reality in Timor-Leste. This paper gives an in-depth analysis of the DV and SGBV outstanding issues, challenges, development and prospects. For the world’s newest nation, much progress has been made in legislation promulgated since the restoration of independence in 2002. Now the need is for these various platforms of action to be pervasively socialised with all the citizens of Timor-Leste and for sustainable funding to be made available to achieve these goal. Despite these problems Timorese women have been granted legal empowerment and so been given hope for a better life.

 

 

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Report on Estimating Numbers of People Most Affected by HIV/AIDS in Different Locations to Support Efficient Service Delivery, Capacity Building and Community Mobilization. Azim T, Urmi AZ, Pervez M and Khandaker I (2011)

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In Bangladesh the first case of HIV was detected in 1989, and since then a total of 1207 cumulative cases of HIV have been confirmed and reported by the end of December 2007. During the last two decades the number of newly identified cases and those with AIDS  have been rising steadily. It is estimated that there are 7,500 people living with HIV (PLHIV) in the country. However, the number of people affected by HIV and AIDS includes not only those infected but also their immediate family members, and others in their social network, and these numbers are not known.


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Report on the Violence Against Women in Cambodia. Human Rights Now (2011)

Gender Differences in KAP Related to HIV/AIDS among Freshmen in Afghan University. Mansoor AB, Fungladda W, Kaewkungwal J, et al (2008)

Human Rights Now (herinafter, HRN) conducted a survey on violence against women in Cambodia in March 2010 under the ‘Violence against Women Project’. The survey was carried out after the adoption of the Law on the Prevention of Domestic Violence and the Protection of Victims (hereinafter ‘DV Law’) at the National Assembly of Cambodia in October 2005, focusing on the situation of domestic violence. Although five years have passed since the introduction of the DV Law, this law is yet to be widely used to provide enough protection for women. It has not been fully enforced. The judiciary who is responsible for the enforcement of the law and women themselves do not completely understand the law. As a result, the legal system is not able to prevent domestic violence and provide adequate protection.

 

 

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Scorecard on Gender Equality in National HIV Responses. UNAIDS. (2011)

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A country scorecard (Annex 2) has been jointly developed by UNAIDS and partners, to document the status of country implementation and presented to the 28th meeting of the UNAIDS Programming Coordinating Board. The scorecard includes a total of 14 strategic markers, which serve as proxies for the strategic areas included in the Agenda for Women and Girls. A traffic light approach was used, with the following colour code: i) red: not available; ii) orange: available on a project-basis; iii) green: present at national level. A detailed description of the indicators can be found in Annex 3. In addition, data has been collected on the country-level partners (Government, civil society, other development partners and United Nations), to foster mutual accountability. The presented data has been collected through the UN Joint teams, in close collaboration with national partners.

This report provided a visual of the status of country-level undertakings to date, the partners engaged in the implementation of the UNAIDS Agenda for Women and Girls, as well as the areas in need of additional support.

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Together, We Can: The Success of the Mingende Practice Model for Preventing Parent-to-Child Transmission of HIV in Papua New Guinea. UNICEF (2011)

Together, We Can: The Success of the Mingende Practice Model for Preventing Parent-to-Child Transmission of HIV in Papua New Guinea. UNICEF (2011) The report documents the Mingende practice model for preventing parent-to-child transmission of HIV (PPTCT) and analyses factors leading to the success of the PPTCT programme at the Mingenede Rural Hospital (MRH), Papua New Guinea. It captures innovative methods and processes that have led to the MRH's successful follow up for the continuum of care to reduce fall out rates and improve timely ART provision as well as adherence.

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Towards Eliminating New HIV Infections in Children and Congenital Syphilis in Asia-Pacific: The 8th Meeting of the Asia-Pacific UN Task Force for the Prevention of Parents-to-Child Transmission of HIV. UNICEF (2011)

Towards eliminating new HIV infections in children and congenital syphilis in Asia-Pacific: The 8th Meeting of the Asia-Pacific UN Task Force for the Prevention of Parents-to-Child Transmission of HIV. UNICEF (2011)

This document is also known as the 2011 Lao PPTCT Task Force Meeting report.

Prevention of mother-to-child-transmission (PMTCT) coverage in the region has increased steadily, albeit slowly, from 9 per cent in 2004 to 32 per cent in 2009, with Thailand surpassing 90 per cent. For other countries, coverage ranges from 3 per cent in Nepal to 55 per cent in Myanmar. Region-wide, the impact of PMTCT services preventing children from acquiring HIV are not yet clearly determined (8th Asia-Pacific UN PPTCT Task Force Meeting Concept Note).


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Viet Nam Multiple Indicator Cluster Survey 2011, Final Report. General Statistical Office (2011)

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The Viet Nam Multiple Indicator Cluster Survey (MICS 2011) was conducted from December 2010 to January 2011 by the General Statistics Office of Viet Nam, in collaboration with the Ministry of Health (MOH) and the Ministry of Labour, Invalids and Social Affairs (MOLISA). Financial and technical support for the survey was provided by the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) and financial support was provided by the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) in Viet Nam.


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What Factors are Associated with Recent Intimate Partner Violence? Findings from the WHO Multi-Country Study on Women’s Health and Domestic Violence. Abramsky, T., et al. (2011)

Gender Differences in KAP Related to HIV/AIDS among Freshmen in Afghan University. Mansoor AB, Fungladda W, Kaewkungwal J, et al (2008)

Intimate partner violence (IPV) against women is a global public health and human rights concern. Despite a growing body of research into risk factors for IPV, methodological differences limit the extent to which comparisons can be made between studies. We used data from ten countries included in the WHO Multi-country Study on Women’s Health and Domestic Violence to identify factors that are consistently associated with abuse across sites, in order to inform the design of IPV prevention programs.

 

 

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Women who Use Drugs, Harm Reduction and HIV. The Global Coalition on Women and AIDS. (2011)

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This issue brief about HIV, harm reduction and the sexual and reproductive health and rights of women who use drugs is part of a series of briefng papers, commissioned by the Global Coalition on Women and AIDS (GCWA), and is designed to provide up-to-date information around key issues concerning HIV prevention, treatment and care related to women and girls. Harm reduction refers to policies, programmes and practices that aim to reduce the harms associated with the use of psychoactive drugs. The defning features are the focus on the prevention of harm, rather than on the prevention of drug use itself, including a focus on people who continue to use drugs.

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