In 2015 the world decided that ending AIDS altogether by 2030 is a possibility. We think so too. But only if we step it up again.

In the face of the grave threat posed by HIV/AIDS, we have to rise above our differences and combine our efforts to save our people. History will judge us harshly if we fail to do so now, and right now.

Nelson Mandela

International AIDS Conference, 2000

 We know what we have to do. We just need serious political will and funding to finish the job.

Photo credit: Anna Ashbarry

Photo credit: Anna Ashbarry 

In October 2019, The Global Fund replenishment seeks to raise at least US$14 billion to help save 16 million lives, avert 234 million new cases of AIDS, TB and Malaria and help the world get back on track to end these three diseases by 2030. 

Photo credit: Poppy Bullen

Photo credit: Poppy Bullen 

Stigma and discrimination can never cure HIV, your love, care and support can always help me to live strong and healthy as a young person living with HIV.

Grace Ngulube

Speaker Tour, 2019

We need to step up the fight, or we risk leaving millions behind.

HIV is the second biggest killer of young people.

In 2000, HIV wasn’t even in the top ten.

Complacency is a killer.

Die from AIDS-related causes every day.

UK civil society organisations, including Youth Stop AIDS, STOPAIDS and Restless Development are calling on the UK government to pledge £1.4 billion to the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment.

The Global Fund to fight AIDS, TB and Malaria has helped saved 27 million lives since 2003.

We’re asking the UK Government to lead the world and help us end AIDS by 2030.

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