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San Francisco and Oakland to host AIDS 2020

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13 March 2018 (Geneva, Switzerland) – The International AIDS Society (IAS) has announced that San Francisco, California, in partnership with nearby Oakland, will host the 23rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2020). This is 30 years after the event was held there at the height of the epidemic in the United States. AIDS 2020 will take place on 6-10 July 2020 and is expected to bring together more than 15,000 participants from around the world.

“San Francisco is an inseparable part of the story of HIV/AIDS,” Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi said. “It is fitting and deeply inspiring that advocates, researchers and survivors will return to the Bay Area for the 2020 International AIDS Conference.

“The people of San Francisco will never forget what it took to come from those darkest times, when many of us were going to two funerals a day, to a time when we are celebrating weddings and retirements of people with HIV.

“We must all continue to act with urgency, vigilance and compassion to end the stigma associated with HIV/AIDS, address the health effects of aging and antiretroviral therapy for long-term survivors and build on the success of San Francisco’s community-based model of care. Together, we can banish this disease to the history books to achieve an AIDS-free generation.”

“The Bay Area has long been at the forefront of the AIDS epidemic,” US Congresswoman Barbara Lee said. “While San Francisco and Oakland emerged as an early epicentre of the crisis, these cities have also been a hub for AIDS activism, research and community support.

“It’s fitting that with an end to AIDS on the horizon, the International AIDS Conference will return to the Bay Area for the first time in 30 years.

“As the federal representative to the East Bay and co-chair of the Congressional HIV/AIDS Caucus, I am pleased that this conference will shine a light on the groundbreaking HIV/AIDS advocacy and research taking place in Oakland.”

It was in San Francisco that a mysterious disease, later identified as AIDS, first emerged onto wide public awareness as a major issue in the early 1980s.

When the city hosted the 6th International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1990), AIDS was well on its way to becoming the main cause of death of Americans aged 25 to 44. By 1995, the city had the highest percentage of people infected with HIV in the US, and by far, most were gay or bisexual men. 

Although Oakland is fewer than 7 kilometres from San Francisco, different social and economic conditions in several East and West Oakland neighbourhoods have contributed to notable racial/ethnic inequities in the HIV burden. In 2014, there were 3,275 people living with HIV in Oakland. African Americans accounted for more than half of all new diagnoses and Latinos about 20%. The rate of new HIV diagnosis among African Americans from 2012 to 2014 was three times higher than that for whites.

“It is long overdue that the conference returns to the San Francisco and Oakland area,” Anton Pozniak, IAS President-Elect and AIDS 2020 International Chair, said. “The significant role these two cities have played in the history of HIV in the US for the past 30 years is unparalleled.

“The partnership of San Francisco and Oakland hosting AIDS 2020 serves as an apt metaphor for the global effort to end HIV – working together across political and social divides to achieve our goal of ending this pandemic.”

“Oakland is just across the bay from San Francisco,” Marsha Martin, DSW, Community Convener of the Fast Track Cities-Get Screened Oakland and Coordinating Director of the Global Network of Black People Working in HIV, added. “However, our epidemic and the resources we’ve been able to bring to it have been radically different from San Francisco’s.

“We are looking forward to furthering our partnerships with San Francisco, highlighting our collective progress, and sharing clinical and community leadership at AIDS 2020.”

The IAS is organizing AIDS 2020 in local partnership with the host city bid leaders--San Francisco Travel and San Francisco AIDS Foundation--and other bid committee members--University of California San Francisco, San Francisco Department of Public Health, Oakland Mayor's Office, and Alameda County Public Health Department.

The US also hosted the 3rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1987) in Washington D.C. The event returned to the city in 2012 after the Obama administration lifted the 20-year-old HIV travel ban that barred entry of people living with HIV or AIDS to the US.

The 21st International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2016) was held in Durban, South Africa, and the 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be held in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-28 July 2018. For more information about the AIDS 2020 story and the unique partnership between San Francisco and Oakland, visit www.aids2020.org.

###

About the International AIDS Society: The mission of the International AIDS Society (IAS) is to lead collective action on every front of the global HIV response through its membership base, scientific authority and convening power. Founded in 1988, the IAS is the world’s largest association of HIV professionals, with members from more than 180 countries working on all fronts of the global response to HIV. Together, we advocate and drive urgent action to reduce the global impact of HIV. The IAS is also the steward of the world’s two most prestigious HIV conferences: the International AIDS Conference and the IAS Conference on HIV Science. For more information, visit www.iasociety.org.

About the IAS Conference on HIV Science: The IAS Conference on HIV Science is the largest open scientific conference on HIV- and AIDS-related issues. The 10th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2019) takes place in Mexico City, Mexico, on 21-24 July 2019. More than 7,000 professionals from around the world are convening at IAS 2019 to examine the latest scientific developments in HIV-related research with a focus on moving science into practice and policy. IAS 2019 is organized by the International AIDS Society (IAS). For more information, visit www.ias2019.org.  

About the International AIDS Conference: The International AIDS Conference is the largest gathering on HIV and AIDS in the world. First convened during the peak of the AIDS epidemic in 1985, it continues to provide a unique forum for the intersection of science, advocacy and human rights. Each conference is an opportunity to strengthen policies and programmes that ensure an evidence-based response to the epidemic. The conference also serves as a focal point to intensify political and financial commitments to AIDS. The 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be hosted in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-27 July 2018, with the theme Breaking Barriers Building Bridges. For more information, visit www.aids2018.org.

Media contact
Mandy Sugrue
Communications Director
[email protected]

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Frequently Asked Questions

  • To determine the location for each International AIDS Conference, the International AIDS Society (IAS) conducts an extensive, open-bid process that begins 18 months before a decision is made. For the 23rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2020), IAS also conducted proactive outreach to more than 20 cities worldwide to encourage them to submit a bid, starting in 2016.
  • The process involves an extensive evaluation of each city’s ability to house the meeting and its delegates, commitment to supporting scientific research and implementation, and inclusion of civil society and communities living with HIV in their local response. Each city is required to include a cross-section of policy makers, scientific researchers and civil society as part of the bid.
  • The leadership demonstrated by the State of California in bidding for AIDS 2020 was unparalleled. We received 33 letters of support from local AIDS organizations, local key population networks, leading activists and political leaders, all willing to support the mission of the conference. These included:
    • Senators Dianne Feinstein and Kamala Harris
    • Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi
    • Congresswoman Barbara Lee
    • Leaders of the State Legislature’s LGBT Caucus
    • Governor Jerry Brown
  • For AIDS 2020, only cities in the global North chose to submit bids. Even after extensive outreach from IAS staff and site visits to potential hosts in the global South, we did not receive any applications.
  • Experience tells us that locations with significant challenges frequently offer the greatest opportunities for change. AIDS 2000 in Durban is a good example. We went in fully aware that the South African president was in denial that HIV even caused AIDS; that gathering marked a turning point for our movement.
  • The US Government plays a vitally important role in addressing the epidemic both globally and domestically, and yet, year after year, we see attempts to dismantle and de-fund these programmes.
  • In its bid, the State of California and the cities of San Francisco and Oakland have jointly shown their willingness to leverage the conference as a platform to resist discriminatory policies, in partnership with conference organizers.
  • Holding AIDS 2020 in the Bay Area will allow us to showcase innovations that have helped San Francisco nearly eliminate new infections and to examine new strategies being employed in Oakland, a city tackling very different challenges.
  • Beyond the Bay Area, AIDS 2020 will shine a spotlight on communities across the US where the HIV epidemic is far from over. People of colour in the US continue to face disproportionate barriers to accessing prevention and treatment and if current trends persist, one in two black gay men will acquire HIV in his lifetime.
  • The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that roughly 1.2 million people in the US are living with HIV – and nearly one in eight of those are not aware that they are infected.
  • The opioid crisis has fuelled a resurgence of new infections. In 2015, an outbreak was discovered in Indiana, and in 2018, the CDC announced another cluster in Massachusetts linked to injecting drug use.
  • Partners in both San Francisco and Oakland are committed to using the conference to make HIV science and policy front-and-centre election year issues.
  • With the selection of the Bay Area for AIDS 2020, we have the chance to elevate US and global HIV concerns to the national and international stage. That includes shining a spotlight on and working to reform unjust policies that restrict entry into the country and perpetuate a climate of stigma and fear.
  • This is a rare moment to put HIV and those most affected, including people of colour, minorities and the economically disadvantaged, at the centre of the election discussion.
  • Key community and political leaders in San Francisco and Oakland recognize the benefit of the conference in solidifying collaborations between the two cities that will play an important role during the election year.
  • We think that hosting AIDS 2020 in the US at this time will potentially give HIV a much bigger platform than it would otherwise have in important national and political debates that will be happening then.
  • Through the unique partnership of Oakland and San Francisco, we can examine two very different epidemics.
  • San Francisco and Oakland represent a tale of two cities, and two diverging experiences that offer insights relevant to the broader HIV community.
  • San Francisco and Oakland represent a tale of two cities and two diverging experiences that offer insights relevant to the broader HIV community.
  • San Francisco was one of the first cities to embrace the UN 90-90-90 targets, and to launch a Getting to Zero effort involving a citywide collaboration of stakeholders from all sectors. It is on track to end new HIV infections by 2020.
  • Across the Bay, Oakland continues to face racial and economic disparities and disproportionate rates of HIV. The city signed onto the Fast-Track Cities Initiative in 2015 and is strengthening policies and programmes tailored to communities most affected by HIV, specifically those that reduce social and economic barriers to HIV prevention and care, in order to reach the 90-90-90 targets.
  • he Bay Area is a hub of top-line, multi-disciplinary, global HIV/AIDS research, led by UCSF, SFDPH, the Gladstone Institute of Virology & Immunology, UC Berkeley School of Public Health and Stanford University.
  • Conference organizers are committed to ensuring that programming and activities are equally represented in both cities.
  • No decisions have been made yet about how to split programming across the cities. The Conference Coordinating Committee will take on this responsibility, seeking input from partners throughout the decision process.
  • Since 2014, we have doubled the number of scholarships for conference attendees. We are committed to continuing to increase the number of scholarships available to those who otherwise could not afford to attend.
  • San Francisco has agreed to waive the cost of the conference venue. These significant savings will allow us to increase our investment in scholarships and keep to the commitment we have maintained for the past decade to not raise registration fees.
  • Local partners are also helping to secure low-cost accommodation by working with universities, hotels and hostels.
  • While there are many reasons for holding AIDS 2020 in the Bay Area, we recognize that an HIV conference in the United States faces serious practical challenges. We have strong political commitment that we believe will help us in finding creative ways to address these issues.
  • AIDS 2012 in Washington DC is an important model for preparing for AIDS 2020. Early engagement from policy experts and advocates helped address a large number of access issues for delegates travelling internationally. This successful model will be put in place for 2020.
  • Given the additional challenges we face under this US administration, for AIDS 2020, we are committed to taking that a step further. We have already convened a high-level, multidisciplinary, bipartisan working group to address specific immigration challenges, of which safe and unimpeded entry for key populations – even beyond the conference – is a priority. This working group will coordinate with migration experts to examine existing laws and advise attendees on how to navigate them.
  • We are working with our partners to come up with creative solutions to make AIDS 2020 virtually accessible to participants in other countries and to ensure that the voices of those who cannot attend in person are heard at the conference. We are actively pursuing support from the many leading technology companies in the Bay Area to enhance our remote access options.
  • This planning has only just begun and is a priority of the Conference Coordinating Committee.
  • All countries have immigration restrictions and, as with each conference, we work with civil society, governments, private sector partners and others to find innovative ways to ensure maximum participation in the conference – especially for key populations and people living with HIV.
  • We pledge to use the conference platform to continue advocating against discriminatory and stigmatizing policies and practices in all countries to effect change on our shared concerns, such as visa and immigration issues. Although many of these challenges are not just US-specific, they are particularly challenging under the current administration.
  • There are, however, specific events that would automatically be grounds for moving the conference. If, for example, the HIV travel ban is reinstated, the reintroduction of this policy would not allow for the GIPA Principle – one of the key markers in the HIV movement – to be realized and, as such, would be a catalyst for moving the conference.
  • Medical conditions and evidence of financial security for entry are requirements from all governments, including “friendly” administrations, such as The Netherlands and Canada. In anticipation that a strict administration would likely affect the interpretation and enforcement of these criteria, we commissioned a report from a subject matter expert to better understand current US immigration law related to non-immigrant travel into the US (Business B-1 and Tourism B-2 Visas) and the implications for AIDS 2020.
  • The report will be used to help guide the work of the national advisory group and local leaders to help us leverage this moment for change.

More information is available and will continue to be updated at www.aids2020.org.

AIDS 2020 offers excellent opportunities for corporate partners to demonstrate their support for the HIV response and to showcase their HIV-related work. Please check our sponsorship brochure to find out more details on available packages.

For further information, please contact Jeanne Mencier who is also available to discuss customized sponsorship packages tailored to best meet your specific needs.

San Francisco and Oakland to host AIDS 2020

posted on

13 March 2018 (Geneva, Switzerland) – The International AIDS Society (IAS) has announced that San Francisco, California, in partnership with nearby Oakland, will host the 23rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2020). This is 30 years after the event was held there at the height of the epidemic in the United States. AIDS 2020 will take place on 6-10 July 2020 and is expected to bring together more than 15,000 participants from around the world.

“San Francisco is an inseparable part of the story of HIV/AIDS,” Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi said. “It is fitting and deeply inspiring that advocates, researchers and survivors will return to the Bay Area for the 2020 International AIDS Conference.

“The people of San Francisco will never forget what it took to come from those darkest times, when many of us were going to two funerals a day, to a time when we are celebrating weddings and retirements of people with HIV.

“We must all continue to act with urgency, vigilance and compassion to end the stigma associated with HIV/AIDS, address the health effects of aging and antiretroviral therapy for long-term survivors and build on the success of San Francisco’s community-based model of care. Together, we can banish this disease to the history books to achieve an AIDS-free generation.”

“The Bay Area has long been at the forefront of the AIDS epidemic,” US Congresswoman Barbara Lee said. “While San Francisco and Oakland emerged as an early epicentre of the crisis, these cities have also been a hub for AIDS activism, research and community support.

“It’s fitting that with an end to AIDS on the horizon, the International AIDS Conference will return to the Bay Area for the first time in 30 years.

“As the federal representative to the East Bay and co-chair of the Congressional HIV/AIDS Caucus, I am pleased that this conference will shine a light on the groundbreaking HIV/AIDS advocacy and research taking place in Oakland.”

It was in San Francisco that a mysterious disease, later identified as AIDS, first emerged onto wide public awareness as a major issue in the early 1980s.

When the city hosted the 6th International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1990), AIDS was well on its way to becoming the main cause of death of Americans aged 25 to 44. By 1995, the city had the highest percentage of people infected with HIV in the US, and by far, most were gay or bisexual men. 

Although Oakland is fewer than 7 kilometres from San Francisco, different social and economic conditions in several East and West Oakland neighbourhoods have contributed to notable racial/ethnic inequities in the HIV burden. In 2014, there were 3,275 people living with HIV in Oakland. African Americans accounted for more than half of all new diagnoses and Latinos about 20%. The rate of new HIV diagnosis among African Americans from 2012 to 2014 was three times higher than that for whites.

“It is long overdue that the conference returns to the San Francisco and Oakland area,” Anton Pozniak, IAS President-Elect and AIDS 2020 International Chair, said. “The significant role these two cities have played in the history of HIV in the US for the past 30 years is unparalleled.

“The partnership of San Francisco and Oakland hosting AIDS 2020 serves as an apt metaphor for the global effort to end HIV – working together across political and social divides to achieve our goal of ending this pandemic.”

“Oakland is just across the bay from San Francisco,” Marsha Martin, DSW, Community Convener of the Fast Track Cities-Get Screened Oakland and Coordinating Director of the Global Network of Black People Working in HIV, added. “However, our epidemic and the resources we’ve been able to bring to it have been radically different from San Francisco’s.

“We are looking forward to furthering our partnerships with San Francisco, highlighting our collective progress, and sharing clinical and community leadership at AIDS 2020.”

The IAS is organizing AIDS 2020 in local partnership with the host city bid leaders--San Francisco Travel and San Francisco AIDS Foundation--and other bid committee members--University of California San Francisco, San Francisco Department of Public Health, Oakland Mayor's Office, and Alameda County Public Health Department.

The US also hosted the 3rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1987) in Washington D.C. The event returned to the city in 2012 after the Obama administration lifted the 20-year-old HIV travel ban that barred entry of people living with HIV or AIDS to the US.

The 21st International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2016) was held in Durban, South Africa, and the 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be held in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-28 July 2018. For more information about the AIDS 2020 story and the unique partnership between San Francisco and Oakland, visit www.aids2020.org.

###

About the International AIDS Society: The mission of the International AIDS Society (IAS) is to lead collective action on every front of the global HIV response through its membership base, scientific authority and convening power. Founded in 1988, the IAS is the world’s largest association of HIV professionals, with members from more than 180 countries working on all fronts of the global response to HIV. Together, we advocate and drive urgent action to reduce the global impact of HIV. The IAS is also the steward of the world’s two most prestigious HIV conferences: the International AIDS Conference and the IAS Conference on HIV Science. For more information, visit www.iasociety.org.

About the IAS Conference on HIV Science: The IAS Conference on HIV Science is the largest open scientific conference on HIV- and AIDS-related issues. The 10th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2019) takes place in Mexico City, Mexico, on 21-24 July 2019. More than 7,000 professionals from around the world are convening at IAS 2019 to examine the latest scientific developments in HIV-related research with a focus on moving science into practice and policy. IAS 2019 is organized by the International AIDS Society (IAS). For more information, visit www.ias2019.org.  

About the International AIDS Conference: The International AIDS Conference is the largest gathering on HIV and AIDS in the world. First convened during the peak of the AIDS epidemic in 1985, it continues to provide a unique forum for the intersection of science, advocacy and human rights. Each conference is an opportunity to strengthen policies and programmes that ensure an evidence-based response to the epidemic. The conference also serves as a focal point to intensify political and financial commitments to AIDS. The 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be hosted in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-27 July 2018, with the theme Breaking Barriers Building Bridges. For more information, visit www.aids2018.org.

Media contact
Mandy Sugrue
Communications Director
[email protected]

| Return

San Francisco and Oakland to host AIDS 2020

posted on

13 March 2018 (Geneva, Switzerland) – The International AIDS Society (IAS) has announced that San Francisco, California, in partnership with nearby Oakland, will host the 23rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2020). This is 30 years after the event was held there at the height of the epidemic in the United States. AIDS 2020 will take place on 6-10 July 2020 and is expected to bring together more than 15,000 participants from around the world.

“San Francisco is an inseparable part of the story of HIV/AIDS,” Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi said. “It is fitting and deeply inspiring that advocates, researchers and survivors will return to the Bay Area for the 2020 International AIDS Conference.

“The people of San Francisco will never forget what it took to come from those darkest times, when many of us were going to two funerals a day, to a time when we are celebrating weddings and retirements of people with HIV.

“We must all continue to act with urgency, vigilance and compassion to end the stigma associated with HIV/AIDS, address the health effects of aging and antiretroviral therapy for long-term survivors and build on the success of San Francisco’s community-based model of care. Together, we can banish this disease to the history books to achieve an AIDS-free generation.”

“The Bay Area has long been at the forefront of the AIDS epidemic,” US Congresswoman Barbara Lee said. “While San Francisco and Oakland emerged as an early epicentre of the crisis, these cities have also been a hub for AIDS activism, research and community support.

“It’s fitting that with an end to AIDS on the horizon, the International AIDS Conference will return to the Bay Area for the first time in 30 years.

“As the federal representative to the East Bay and co-chair of the Congressional HIV/AIDS Caucus, I am pleased that this conference will shine a light on the groundbreaking HIV/AIDS advocacy and research taking place in Oakland.”

It was in San Francisco that a mysterious disease, later identified as AIDS, first emerged onto wide public awareness as a major issue in the early 1980s.

When the city hosted the 6th International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1990), AIDS was well on its way to becoming the main cause of death of Americans aged 25 to 44. By 1995, the city had the highest percentage of people infected with HIV in the US, and by far, most were gay or bisexual men. 

Although Oakland is fewer than 7 kilometres from San Francisco, different social and economic conditions in several East and West Oakland neighbourhoods have contributed to notable racial/ethnic inequities in the HIV burden. In 2014, there were 3,275 people living with HIV in Oakland. African Americans accounted for more than half of all new diagnoses and Latinos about 20%. The rate of new HIV diagnosis among African Americans from 2012 to 2014 was three times higher than that for whites.

“It is long overdue that the conference returns to the San Francisco and Oakland area,” Anton Pozniak, IAS President-Elect and AIDS 2020 International Chair, said. “The significant role these two cities have played in the history of HIV in the US for the past 30 years is unparalleled.

“The partnership of San Francisco and Oakland hosting AIDS 2020 serves as an apt metaphor for the global effort to end HIV – working together across political and social divides to achieve our goal of ending this pandemic.”

“Oakland is just across the bay from San Francisco,” Marsha Martin, DSW, Community Convener of the Fast Track Cities-Get Screened Oakland and Coordinating Director of the Global Network of Black People Working in HIV, added. “However, our epidemic and the resources we’ve been able to bring to it have been radically different from San Francisco’s.

“We are looking forward to furthering our partnerships with San Francisco, highlighting our collective progress, and sharing clinical and community leadership at AIDS 2020.”

The IAS is organizing AIDS 2020 in local partnership with the host city bid leaders--San Francisco Travel and San Francisco AIDS Foundation--and other bid committee members--University of California San Francisco, San Francisco Department of Public Health, Oakland Mayor's Office, and Alameda County Public Health Department.

The US also hosted the 3rd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 1987) in Washington D.C. The event returned to the city in 2012 after the Obama administration lifted the 20-year-old HIV travel ban that barred entry of people living with HIV or AIDS to the US.

The 21st International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2016) was held in Durban, South Africa, and the 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be held in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-28 July 2018. For more information about the AIDS 2020 story and the unique partnership between San Francisco and Oakland, visit www.aids2020.org.

###

About the International AIDS Society: The mission of the International AIDS Society (IAS) is to lead collective action on every front of the global HIV response through its membership base, scientific authority and convening power. Founded in 1988, the IAS is the world’s largest association of HIV professionals, with members from more than 180 countries working on all fronts of the global response to HIV. Together, we advocate and drive urgent action to reduce the global impact of HIV. The IAS is also the steward of the world’s two most prestigious HIV conferences: the International AIDS Conference and the IAS Conference on HIV Science. For more information, visit www.iasociety.org.

About the IAS Conference on HIV Science: The IAS Conference on HIV Science is the largest open scientific conference on HIV- and AIDS-related issues. The 10th IAS Conference on HIV Science (IAS 2019) takes place in Mexico City, Mexico, on 21-24 July 2019. More than 7,000 professionals from around the world are convening at IAS 2019 to examine the latest scientific developments in HIV-related research with a focus on moving science into practice and policy. IAS 2019 is organized by the International AIDS Society (IAS). For more information, visit www.ias2019.org.  

About the International AIDS Conference: The International AIDS Conference is the largest gathering on HIV and AIDS in the world. First convened during the peak of the AIDS epidemic in 1985, it continues to provide a unique forum for the intersection of science, advocacy and human rights. Each conference is an opportunity to strengthen policies and programmes that ensure an evidence-based response to the epidemic. The conference also serves as a focal point to intensify political and financial commitments to AIDS. The 22nd International AIDS Conference (AIDS 2018) will be hosted in Amsterdam, the Netherlands, on 23-27 July 2018, with the theme Breaking Barriers Building Bridges. For more information, visit www.aids2018.org.

Media contact
Mandy Sugrue
Communications Director
[email protected]

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