Whatever the disease or health sector of priority—be it HIV/AIDS, malaria, family planning, labor and delivery, or pneumonia—six components of the health system must be functioning and integrated in order for health impacts to be maximized.
Kevin Carter’s most famous photograph is almost impossible to witness without taking a moment to collect yourself afterwards.
Two weeks ago, the United Nations Joint Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) released Treatment 2.0, the latest global strategy for making HIV treatment more efficient, accessible, and effective.
If the world economic outlook were brighter, AIDS 2010 might be viewed as a turning point in the global HIV response. The conference, which wrapped up last Friday, was the stage for the...
IntraHealth continues to reflect on the evolving role of international organizations in the rapidly changing global health landscape.
In a world where over 33 million people are living with AIDS it is imperative to address the human resources for health (HRH) crisis.
Global progress on HIV/AIDS is real: 5.2 million people are receiving antiretroviral therapy in middle-income and resource-poor countries, which is remarkable if you look at where we were five or ten years ago.
Let’s face it: we’re in one of the worst economic crises we’ve seen in decades, and HIV funding has flat-lined.
Earlier this month, the World Health Organization released “Increasing access to health workers in remote and rural areas through improved retention.”
HIV/AIDS is the health crisis that truly galvanized international attention. But it wasn’t always this way.