Nearly forty years since the discovery and isolation of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), the science of HIV has never been better. Today, we have a better under-standing of how the virus functions and how to test, treat, and prevent HIV infection. We have clear evidence on the biomedical, social, and structural drivers of new HIV infec-tions and deaths, and new tools to halt them. Antiretroviral medicines (ARVs), for example, are available to save lives and to stop transmission—with new long-acting injectable forms shown just this month to be effective prevention for women.1 We have clear evidence that differentiating delivery of HIV service delivery to meet the needs of people works, that self-testing helps reach populations poorly served by other methods, that healthcare user fees push people out of HIV care, that criminalization of key popula-tions undermines access and drives HIV, and much more.
ຜູ້ຕິດເຊື້ອ ແລະ ກູ່ມເປົ້າໝາຍມີຊີວິດການເປັນຢູ່ທີ່ເຫັນຄຸນຄ່າຂອງຕົນເອງເຂົ້າເຖິ່ງ
ຢາປີ່ນປົວພະຍາດ ແຊກຊ້ອນ oI/ARV, ການບໍລິການສຸຂະພາບຢ່າງຕໍ່ເນື່ອງທົ່ວເຖິງ ແລະ ຢູ່ໃນສັ່ງຄົມໂດຍປາສະຈາກ