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Delivering as one UN The UN Joint Programme on AIDS in China 2018−2019

Table of Contents Acronyms and abbreviations 02 List of figures and tables 03 List of figures 03 List of tables 03 Preface 04 Signatures of participating United Nations organizations in the Joint Programme 06 1.Rationale for the establishment of the UN Joint Programme on AIDS 08 1.1Origins of UNAIDS 08 1.2United Nations joint teams and programmes on AIDS 09 2.Situational analysis 12 2.1China’s development context 12 2.2The role of the United Nations in China 13 2.3The HIV epidemic and response in China 14 2.4HIV and tuberculosis response in China 16 2.5Gender and other demographic characteristics of the epidemic in China 17 2.6Young people and HIV 18 3.The national AIDS strategy 21 3.1Overview of the Action Plan for the Thirteenth Five-Year Plan for Combating and Prevention of AIDS (2016–2020) 21 3.2The UN Joint Team on AIDS in China 22 3.3The UNAIDS Division of Labour 23 4.The UN Joint Programme on AIDS in China 2018–2019 26 4.1The introduction of the UN Joint Programme on AIDS in China 26 4.2The Results Framework of the UN Joint Programme on AIDS in China 28 4.2.1HIV testing and treatment and the elimination of mother-to-child transmission 28 4.2.2HIV prevention among key populations 29

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UNAIDS in China: working towards ending AIDS

Table of contents ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS 1 Executive summary 2 Introduction 4 The pillars of UNAIDS’ work 4 UNAIDS Fast-Track strategy 2016–2021 5 UNAIDS in China 6 Priority area #1 8 Specific deliverables 9 Deliverable #1 9 Deliverable #2 11 Deliverable #3 13 Deliverable #4 15 Priority area #2 18 Specific deliverables 18 Deliverable #1 18 Deliverable #2 20 Deliverable #3 21 Deliverable #4 21 Deliverable #5 22 Priority Area #3 24 Specific deliverables 24 Deliverable #1 24 Deliverable #2 26 Looking forward 27 Priority area 1 27 Specific deliverables 27 Priority area 2 28 Specific deliverables 28 Priority area 3 29 Specific deliverables 29

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HIV-related stigma and discrimination in China

Based on the UN joint work programme on AIDS in China (2018–2019), the Joint Team identified three areas that related to HIV stigma and discrimination as the bottleneck where the UN can provide significant added value to the national response. 1.Implementation on abolishing travel restrictions on international people living with HIV Policies and implementation guidance on the entry, stay and residence of foreigners living with HIV are harmonized and aligned for the full implementation of the 2010 Law. 2.Full employment of people living with HIV Policy review and analysis of the regulation concerning the full employment of people living with HIV in public service conducted and used for sustained advocacy. 3.Rectifying gender inequality and discrimination in health-care settings Policies and guidance implemented to end gender inequalities, gender-based violence and health care stigma and discrimination facing women living with HIV.

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Facts and key messages on HIV-related stigma and discrimination in China


The United Nations (UN) Joint Work Plan on AIDS in China (2018–2019) was developed based on targets set in Fast-Track countries (with explicit focus on UN support for priority country targets) that were approved by the UNAIDS Programme Coordinating Board (PCB) in June 2017. It will ensure that UN agencies provide focused support to the national AIDS response in three areas: (1) HIV testing and treatment and the elimination of mother-to-child transmission (eMTCT); (2) HIV prevention among key populations; and (3) human rights, stigma and discrimination, and gender.

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Ending AIDS: progress towards the 90–90–90 targets, gives a detailed analysis of progress and challenges towards achieving the 90–90–90 targets. The report shows that for the first time the scales have tipped: more than half of all people living with HIV (53%) now have access to HIV treatment and AIDS-related deaths have almost halved since 2005. In 2016, 19.5 million of the 36.7 million people living with HIV had access to treatment, and AIDS-related deaths have fallen from 1.9 million in 2005 to 1 million in 2016. Provided that scale-up continues, this progress puts the world on track to reach the global target of 30 million people on treatment by 2020.

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HIV Care and Support

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The Action Plan for the Thirteen Five-Year Plan for HIV Prevention and Control

The Action Plan for the Thirteen Five-Year Plan for Combating and Prevention of AIDS

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Language shapes beliefs and may influence behaviours. Considered use of appropriate language has the power to strengthen the global response to the AIDS epidemic. That is why the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) is pleased to make these guidelines to Preferred terminology freely available for use by staff members, colleagues in the Programmes 11 Cosponsoring organizations and other partners working in the global response to HIV. These guidelines are a living, evolving document that is reviewed on a regular basis. This revision of the 2011 edition has discarded a few terms and added new ones that are relevant to the global response to HIV and commonly used by UNAIDS.

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My Child and I- stories of Mothers Living with HIV

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