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As more countries move towards middle-income status, they may become ineligible for multilateral funds, whether or not they are prepared to invest in their domestic HIV responses. As donors deprioritize middle-income countries and reduce their financing for health, national funding doesn’t fill the gap, leading to antiretroviral therapy stock-outs, long health facility queues and people living with HIV (PLHIV) and key populations living with HIV (KPLHIV) networks with reduced capacity for vital initiatives. We know socio-political preoccupations among the domestic national leadership complicate developing comprehensive, rights-based HIV responses. This workshop discusses what strategies and tools communities employ to respond to these challenges, and how PLHIV and KPLHIV networks can collaborate to ensure financing for community initiatives remain a high priority, despite domestic and global donor retrenchment.

14:30
TUWS1201
Welcome and introduction
Daouda Diouf, Enda Sante, Senegal
14:35
TUWS1202
What does transition mean for women and girls living with HIV
Maurine Murenga, International Community of Women Living with HIV (ICW), Kenya
14:50
TUWS1203
Treatment for all, opportunities and prospects
Olena Stryzhak, All-Ukrainian Network of the People Living with HIV/AIDS, Ukraine
Slides
15:05
TUWS1204
Transition policy if the Global Fund and who can adopt these: successful and unsuccessful exercises
Javier Hourcade Bellocq, International HIV/AIDS Alliance, Argentina
15:20
TUWS1205
Group discussions
16:40
TUWS1206
Report back from groups
16:55
TUWS1207
Closing remarks and take home messages
Daouda Diouf, Enda Sante, Senegal