HIV/AIDS

Currently, most effective responses to HIV/AIDS have been community and national driven. Now it has become apparent that people play a key role as individuals and as members of social systems such as families in effectively responding to the HIV/AIDS pandemic.

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The country’s first report focuses on the devastating impact of HIV/AIDS on the new South Africa and its potential to reverse recent gains in human development.

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The Namibian Human Development Report 1997 is the result of a collaboration between the UNDP and the following UNAIDS co-sponsors in Namibia: WHO, UNICEF and UNFPA.

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Several countries in the region are experiencing some of the fastest growing HIV epidemics in the world.

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The human cost of social exclusion

The report draws on data from an innovative six-country research study conducted by UNDP together with Oxford University researchers and local social research institutes and organisations of people living with HIV that looked at exclusion in the health, education and employment sectors from the p

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The Report addresses the relationship between HIV/AIDS and poverty considering them primary development challenges in Botswana. Since the first reported AIDS case in 1895, HIV has spread very quickly.

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Cambodia has the highest HIV prevalence rate in Southeast Asia, but has made heartening progress in lowering that rate in recent years, according to the Cambodia Human Development Report 2001.

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The HIV/AIDS epidemic has revealed inadequacies in Burkina Faso’s ‘vertical’ approach to community health. The report advocates a universal interdisciplinary response based on local socio-cultural and economic conditions.

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The Report reviews twenty years of HIV/AIDS in Uganda, assessing the impact of the disease on the population in terms of the population structure, fertility and mortality and the effects on households, families, health, education, agriculture, the labor force, businesses, women and the economy.

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