Peaceful protests are the opposite of violence, not the cause of violence.
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Some of those most likely to contract HIV—particularly people who use drugs—are largely ignored at a major AIDS conference this week.
Laws that keep abortion services far from where women live are a form of social exclusion that women’s rights advocates call “abortion exile.”
By recognizing why people with addictions make the choices they do, policy makers can see the futility of punitive drug policies.
The practice of incarcerating tuberculosis patients was rebuked by the country’s High Court, putting an end to a dangerous and inhumane practice.
In a major shift with far-reaching implications, two global institutions acknowledged the impact of mental illness on issues like poverty and economic growth.
Though Mexico is firmly entrenched in the war on drugs, it’s not primarily a consumer nation. Young advocates there are calibrating their harm reduction efforts accordingly.
The café, staffed entirely by people with disabilities, is part of an effort to move people out of institutions and into the community and the workforce.
The UN’s global drug policy debate is a crucial chance to ensure the need for palliative care demand is met in Kenya and beyond.
Instead of telling women not to get pregnant, Brazil should be implementing supports for them.
Frontline NGOs may not measure their impact in terms of infections averted or treated—yet they have become essential to donors who do.