CLAC's Resource Library contains many resources on key populations. To make a general search, add your keywords to the Search box located in the upper left corner of the website. For a more detailed search that yields fewer (and more relevant) results, use the various search filters on this page. To start, choose a topic from the dropdown menus below to generate a list of those resources — then use the other filters to narrow your results. After you have generated a list of resources, you may select specific resources by clicking on the headline/title of that reource. Indiviudual resource pages offer you the option to browse similar resources by searching key population, language, theme, and keyword tags. We welcome your contributions!
This technical brief summarizes essential information and existing WHO recommendations for HIV prevention, diagnosis, treatment and care among transgender populations.
This March 2015 meeting held in Johannesburg was a forum for information-sharing and advocacy agenda-setting through lively debates and discussions. The purpose of the meeting was to strengthen key population advocacy for the best use of global fund resources and sustainable funding for HIV and TB in Botswana, Malawi, and Tanzania.
This brief seeks to help policymakers and program implementers understand and address the HIV needs and human rights of sex workers.
This brief seeks to help policymakers and program implementers understand and address the HIV needs and human rights of people who inject drugs.
This joint briefing paper by NSWP and INPUD highlights the specific needs and rights of sex workers who use drugs, as a community that spans two key populations. This document provides an overview of some of the most endemic and substantive ways in which sex workers who use drugs face double criminalisation and associated police harassment, intersectional stigma, compounded marginalisation and social exclusion, heightened interference and harassment from healthcare and other service providers, infantilisation, pathologisation, and an associated undermining of agency, choice, and self-determination.
The Standard Operating Procedures in this document provide guidance on project management as well as behavioral, biomedical, and structural interventions necessary to provide quality services that would improve lives of female sex workers in Zambia, and provides the reader with the context for developing the strategy/activity as well as the structure, individual responsibilities, and monitoring plan.
The Blueprint is a document with far-reaching potential and applications in trans health and human rights in the region. The purpose of the Blueprint is to strengthen and enhance the policy-related, clinical, and public health responses for trans people in Asia and the Pacific.
NSWP hopes that this advocacy toolkit will highlight the harms associated with this approach of criminalisation, both in relation to the simplistic and crude understandings of sex work and of sex workers that are used to justify the law, and in relation to the direct outcomes of the resulting legal framework of criminalising the purchase of sex. In contrast to claims that the Swedish model is a necessary and effective approach in protecting women from violence and exploitation, sex workers in Sweden note worrying consequences of the law in terms of their safety and wellbeing.
123 peer-to-peer in-depth qualitative interviews with female, male and transgender sex workers and key informants was carried out in Indonesia (Jakarta), Myanmar (Yangon), Nepal (Kathmandu) and Sri Lanka (Colombo). “The research provides sound evidence that the violence that sex workers experience denies them their fundamental human rights and contributes to the spread of HIV,” said Meena Saraswathi Seshu, from Centre for Advocacy on Stigma and Marginalisation, one of the co-authors of the report.
This tool supplements the World Health Organization Consolidated Guidelines on HIV Prevention, Diagnosis, Treatment and Care for Key Populations; it provides technical guidance to assist countries in planning and monitoring efforts to address HIV among key populations (KP), with specific guidance on monitoring and evaluating the implementation of the comprehensive package of interventions to address HIV among KP.
A webcast of the LINKAGES Rights in Action Meeting on Data for Decision Making for Key Populations, which occurred on December 4, 2015. Rights in Action speeches revolved around ensuring access to HIV services for men who have sex with other men, sex workers, people who inject drugs, and transgender people.
This is a webcast that illustrates FHI 360's strategy for Risk-Based Segmentation for Strategic Behavioral Communication. The Aastha Project has been used to illustrate points throughout this webcast.
The 2015 guidelines published by the World Health Organization and UNAIDS make a strong case for public health systems to form strategic linkages with community-based health services. This represents a critical opportunity for community-based role players and service providers to collaborate within their communities and beyond to establish community-based comprehensive and resilient systems for health.
This document provides a new recommendation to support HTS by trained lay providers, considers the potential of HIV self-testing to increase access to and coverage of HIV testing, and outlines focused and strategic approaches to HTS that are needed to support the new UN 90 –90 –90 global HIV targets.
The majority of information on gay men and other men who have sex with men and transgender people can be found beginning on page 69.
Working Together is a guide to increase and improve the meaningful involvement of the community sector in all aspects of national AIDS responses. Meaningful involvement is about much more than community groups being invited to or included in meetings.