They’ve been on the frontline of the world’s response to HIV and AIDS for 25 years, working with marginalised people who are denied HIV prevention and treatment simply because of who they are and where they live.
Set up in 1993 to work with community groups in the countries most affected by the global AIDS epidemic, they’ve continually adapted their approach, looking for innovative ways to break down the barriers that marginalise people living with, or at risk of acquiring, HIV. All with one goal in mind – a future free from AIDS for everyone, everywhere.
Everything they do is rooted in their two key beliefs:
That the lives of all human beings are of equal value.
That everyone has the right to access the HIV information and services they need for a healthy life.
Today, they work with communities in more than 40 countries, taking local, national and global action on HIV, health and human rights.
Together, they’ve made a lot of progress, but HIV is spiking again among the people with the least power. In 2017, there were 1.8 million new HIV infections and almost one million people died of AIDS-related illness.
The epidemic hasn’t gone away. It’s evolving.
So, we must keep evolving too. Working with their partners on the frontline to ignite innovations that help break down the social, political and legal barriers that stand in the way of a future free from AIDS.
As a global partnership that is open to everyone, they can only do what they do – and achieve what they want to achieve – by working with partners from grassroots community groups to national governments. Their partners drive change where it matters, shaking up the status quo and making a noise on issues the world often chooses to ignore.
Where is Frontline AIDS (International HIV/AIDS Alliance)