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!
In this new consolidated guidelines document on HIV prevention, diagnoses, treatment and care for key populations, WHO brings together all existing guidance relevant to key populations - gay men and men who have sex with men, people who inject drugs, people in prisons and other closed settings, sex workers, and transgender people.
This document is the supplement to the consolidated guidelines on HIV prevention, diagnoses, treatment and care for key populations, in which WHO brings together all existing guidance relevant to key populations- gay men and men who have sex with men, people who inject drugs, people in prisons and other closed settings, sex workers, and transgender people.
This e-tutorial describes the clinical services for most-at-risk-populations under the Indian National HIV Program with illustration of Project Sankalp in Karnataka state. There is also two quizzes associated with the tutorial:
- pre-test quiz
- post-test quiz
This post-test is designed to be taken after review of an e-tutorial on clinical components for service delivery; the e-tutorial describes the clinical services for most-at-risk-populations under the Indian National HIV Program with illustration of Project Sankalp in Karnataka state. There is also a pre-test available.
This pre-test is designed to be taken after review of an e-tutorial on clinical components for service delivery; the e-tutorial describes the clinical services for most-at-risk-populations under the Indian National HIV Program with illustration of Project Sankalp in Karnataka state. There is also a post-test available.
This report documents good practices for sex worker-led organisations in four African countries, including Cameroon, Kenya, South Africa, and Uganda.
This document summarizes the process for conducting the documenting of good practices led by sex workers. Initiation, planning and delivery of work took place between June and December 2013. This documentation of good practices in HIV programming for sex workers includes access to treatment and other priority issues that need to be addressed in each region.
This document summarises the experience of sex workers through examples of best practices that serve to share the development of politically influential tools; to strengthen sex workers’ group efforts to become effectively involved in the development of policies and programmes that help to amplify their voices both at regional and international levels. It also documents the access of sex workers to treatment, as well as the impact of HIV programmes which fail to include a human rights-based approach, such as highly coercive or mandatory HIV programmes, as well as the lack of access to affordable and effective treatment for HIV and STIs.
The Advocacy for Community Treatment (ACT) Toolkit facilitates community activists to become effective advocates for HIV treatment access. It includes a special focus on supporting key populations and ensuring everyone’s right to health is respected. Topics covered in the participatory Toolkit include: the science of HIV, the relationship between human rights and treatment, how trade impacts the availability of medicines, financing for health, and community advocacy planning.
With Missing the Target 11, the International Treatment Preparedness Coalition aims to catalyze research and advocacy from a community perspective to expose and address the stigma, discrimination, and human rights abuses that key affected populations face in accessing HIV treatment.
These guidelines outline the principles, procedures, and activities involved in developing and implementing evidence-based HIV prevention programmes that reach a large proportion of female sex workers in Nigeria. The guidelines also evaluate these programs and include specific tools adapted to the Nigerian context in the annexes.
There is need for sustained HIV prevention, care, and treatment, especially among key populations (KP) who comprise as much as 40 percent or more of new HIV infections. As activities are scaled up and more stakeholders and actors are involved in the provision of KP interventions, there is the need to ensure that a standardised set of services is provided to all KPs in a non-stigmatising and confidential manner. These Standard Operating Procedures have been developed as one of the essential and fundamental activities outlined in the National MARP Strategic Plan 2011-2015. They are designed to systematise the strategies employed under the NSP 2011–2015 and its M&E Plan.
How do we close the gap between the people moving forward and the people being left behind? Similar to the Global report, the goal of the Gap Report is to provide the best possible data and to give information and analysis on the people being left behind.
This short film is being used as a webcast for India Learning Network-Bridge Project's e-learning initiative and will help you to acquire better understanding of the clinical components for service delivery for most-at-risk-populations. The film was originally produced by Karnataka State AIDS Prevention Society, India for educational purposes.
This report provides a comprehensive analysis to date of HIV-related funding and programming for MSM in six Southern African countries (Botswana, Malawi, Namibia, Zambia, Zimbabawe and Swaziland). The report also suggests actionable steps to improve the HIV response among MSM.