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This guide supports the use of data to identify and fill gaps in services in order to improve HIV and health programmes. Following from the Consolidated Strategic Information Guidelines, high-level indicators are organized along a cascade of services which are linked to achieve outcomes. The guide supports the ways in which these cascade data are analysed and used to identify gaps and better link services.
Due to social and biomedical advances, and increased funding, the response to HIV globally has yielded remarkable results. There are better, improved tools for screening, diagnostics, and treatment of HIV. Community responses to HIV are also established as the cornerstone of effective, equitable and sustainable HIV programmes. People living with HIV, or at increased risk of HIV play a critical role in demanding and delivering services, supporting systems for health, and reaching those who are most vulnerable to HIV, where state facilities cannot, or are not equipped to do so.
Supported by photographs, data, infographics, and individual stories of impact, the 2017–2018 annual report highlights key aggregated results achieved by the Fund for Gender Equality’s (FGE) 26 active projects. In 2017 alone, FGE projects reached more than 48,700 direct beneficiaries (84 per cent women) through evidence-based strategies to advance gender equality at the local, national, and regional levels. During the first semester of 2018, the FGE’s role as a crucial mechanism to promote women’s economic and political empowerment was reaffirmed through the outstanding results achieved by the supported women’s civil society organizations.
The 2017 annual report of the flagship programme initiative, Making Every Woman and Girl Count (MEWGC), provides an overview of the key achievements during the reporting period, including a review of activities and progress in implementing the MEWGC programme at the global, regional, and national levels. It also contains an update on resource mobilization and advocacy, a review of challenges and lessons learned, and a brief overview of global-, regional-, and pathfinder country–level plans for the forthcoming year.
The Annual Report documents UN Women’s work to foster women’s empowerment and gender equality around the world. It highlights some of the organization’s initiatives during the year and provides summary financial statements, a list of new programmes and projects, and contact information.
This report contains the findings and recommendations of the first independent evaluation commissioned by UN Women’s Fund for Gender Equality (FGE), assessing USD 84 million invested through 121 grants across 80 countries since the FGE’s creation in 2009.
The evaluation found that the FGE implemented everything it set out to do in its strategies between 2009 and 2017. It directly touched the lives of an estimated 535,800 people, benefitting millions more through policy-level impact. The key contributions, it concluded, have entailed developing skills, addressing social norms to influence change, and establishing gender-responsive governance structures—all of which enabled greater women’s political and economic participation. The FGE helps legitimize women’s organizations and supports their learning through a culture of accompaniment. The evaluation also found that civil society sees the FGE as an important and necessary mechanism.
The primary objective of the 2017-18 PDHS project is to provide the latest estimates of basic demographic and health indicators. Specifically, the 2017-18 PDHS collected information on marriages, fertility levels and preferences, awareness and use of family planning methods, reproductive health, nutrition, maternal and child health, awareness and behaviour regarding HIV/AIDS, disability, migration, women’s empowerment, domestic violence, and other health-related issues. The study culminated in the writing of a final report after a long, laborious process of survey design, listing, training, fieldwork, data processing, and analysis.
At the 2011 United Nations General Assembly High Level Meeting on AIDS that took place in June in New York, Member States adopted a new Political Declaration which contained new targets to effectively respond to the AIDS epidemic. The 2011 Political Declaration mandates UNAIDS to support countries in reporting back on progress made towards achieving the new commitments. It also provides for the UN Secretary-General to report regularly to the General Assembly on progress achieved in realizing these commitments.
Below are the official reports submitted by countries to the UNAIDS Secretariat for the monitoring of progress towards the targets set in the 2011 Political Declaration on HIV/AIDS. Each report is presented exactly as submitted by the country, without editing or other alteration. These submissions will form the basis of the UN Secretary-Generals report to the General Assembly as well as the annual Report on the Global AIDS Epidemic.
SHIFT has created country-specific snapshots of its 2017 National Situational Assessment report on HIV Financing in Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, and the Philippines. The National Situational Assessment Report assesses the availability and sufficiency of HIV financing resources, as well as how resources are equitably and efficiently allocated across these four countries. The country snapshot provides an executive summary of the 4 countries as well as an in-depth review for each country. By providing a current snapshot on HIV financing in Indonesia, Malaysia, Thailand, and the Philippines, the assessment outlines HIV expenditure against HIV epidemiology, identifies national HIV financing mechanisms, and describes national budget cycles and processes where available.
The purpose of this study was to collect data on the “high-fun” realities of young gay, bisexual men and other young men who have sex with men in three major cities in the region; Bangkok, Hanoi and Jakarta. The cities were selected depending on available data on drug use.
Keywords: MSM, condom, stigma and discrimination, prevention