Research confirms that our assumption that mobilising communities is essential to end AIDS.
In our twentieth year, friends from the Alliance share their memories of working on HIV, and reaping the rewards.
A local teahouse is the most likely place to find ex-drug users promoting clean needles, methadone treatment and HIV prevention.
Discrimination, violence and human rights violations against transgender people are a barrier to effective HIV prevention and treatment.
When the earthquake happened, HIV was quickly forgotten as a national priority in the face of more pressing emergencies.
The Alliance supports young people from developing countries to attend global conferences and represent young people living with HIV.
The voices of young people affected by HIV really do count in global policy. Link Up works with young people under 24 years old.
Fishermen inject heroin to cope with the harsh reality of life at sea; clean needles, counseling and condoms are reducing HIV infections.
A successful prison re-release programme in Indonesia added one-to-one counseling as a result of exchanges with the Malaysian AIDS Council.
Eighteen people from developing countries visited Brighton football stadium in a project to combine football with HIV prevention work.
One of the few projects in India to help women who use drugs, is making a big difference with a drop-in centre, health care and counselling
We became the first civil society organisation to publish our data using the International Aid Transparency Initiative (IATI) standard.