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This document has been developed for International Indigenous HIV and AIDS Community (IIHAC) and the International Indigenous Working Group on HIV and AIDS (IIWGHA) and is intended to be used by Indigenous organizations and communities, policy makers and governments around the world as a response to the impacts of HIV and AIDS experienced by Indigenous Peoples.
This statement has been developed by IIHAC and is intended to be used by indigenous communities around the world as a response to HIV and in advocacy related to the impacts of HIV and AIDS experienced by Indigenous peoples.
The Toronto Charter is a call to action directed at people who influence and make decisions about the provision of HIV/AIDS services for Indigenous Peoples around the world.
This project report responds to the need for documenting and sharing of domestic and international best and promising practices/approaches that demonstrate results toward meeting global HIV, TB, and hepatitis C reduction targets.
The International Labour Organization (ILO) Geneva engaged the Canadian Aboriginal AIDS Network (CAAN) and the secretariat of the International Indigenous HIV & AIDS Working Group (IIWGHA) to undertake a qualitative study on stigma and discrimination experienced by indigenous peoples living with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and/or having tuberculosis (TB) at work.
This statement is a call for urgent action from the United Nations to convene partners to design an HIV implementation strategy to influence and engage countries’ policy-makers and health agencies to understand the importance of correctly utilizing their efforts and investments on indigenous health by utilizing an Indigenous-led model.
This 10-point call to action is meant to parallel the issues that are outlined in the civil society “Shadow Report” titled, A Deadly Divide: TB Commitments vs. TB Realities released during the first week of December.
This protocol can be applied to research projects focused on the epidemiology of the disease, interventions and implementation of strategies which aim to reduce the impact of HIV among Indigenous peoples. This is also a flexible tool that can be adapted to accommodate the specific needs of research teams in local territories.
The International Strategic Plan on HIV and AIDS For Indigenous Peoples and Communities from 2011 to 2017 (ISPHA) supports the Greater Involvement of People Living with HIV principle.