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This session addresses the potential for using data to identify and address human rights barriers to HIV prevention, care and treatment. It is targeted towards those interested in using data at the programmatic, institutional and national levels to inform strategies for improving prevention, and increasing service and treatment uptake and retention among vulnerable and key populations. At the completion of the session, participants will understand the latest evidence on the effectiveness of rights-based approaches to address human rights barriers in HIV responses, how strategic monitoring and evaluation may be integrated into existing monitoring efforts, and how such data can inform action to reduce legal and human rights barriers so as to increase uptake of and retention in HIV prevention, care and treatment.

14:30
TUBS0101
Introduction

14:40
TUBS0102
Current evidence and gaps on the impact of human rights programmes and legal interventions on HIV-related outcomes: findings from a systematic review
Anne Stangl, International Center for Research on Women, United States
Slides

14:47
TUBS0103
Improving access to care using access to justice interventions for Roma communities in Macedonia
Jasminka Friscik, Association for the Emancipation, Solidarity and Equality of Women, Macedonia, FYR
Slides

14:54
TUBS0104
Stigma, and the roll-out of ART regardless of CD4-count: initial insights from HPTN 071 (PopART)
Sinazo Nomsenge, Stellenbosch University, South Africa
Slides

15:01
TUBS0105
Public health benefits related to access to identity documents for transgender communities in Argentina
Mauro Cabral, Global Action for Trans* Equality, Argentina
PDF

15:08
TUBS0106
Integrating data on human rights into HIV responses: challenges and opportunities
Sofia Gruskin, University of Southern California, United States
Slides

15:15
TUBS0107
Discussion and questions and answers

15:50
TUBS0108
Concluding remarks