Front-load investments reaching $7.4 billion, $8.2 billion and $10.5 billion for the AIDS response in low-income, lower-middle-income and upper-middle-income countries respectively in 2020, including through a successful fifth replenishment of the Global Fund, guided by financial sustainability compacts that outline predictable domestic, international and private commitments in support of national costed plans.
Reach the “90-90-90” testing and treatment target in all countries and among all populations – ensuring that 28 million adults and 1.2 million children living with HIV are on treatment by 2020.
Eliminate new HIV infections among children and keep mothers healthy, reaching fewer than 20,000 new HIV infections among children by 2020, by integrating HIV and sexual and reproductive health services, ensuring that antiretroviral treatment is accessible to all pregnant and breastfeeding women living with HIV and engaging male partners in HIV prevention while strengthening links to holistic and adaptable child development efforts.
Scale up and adequately resource HIV combination prevention programmes that include access to condoms, pre-exposure prophylaxis, voluntary male medical circumcision, harm reduction and comprehensive sexuality education, tailored to populations, locations and interventions for maximum impact, ensuring that at least one quarter of AIDS resources are allocated to prevention depending on the country context, with particular attention to engaging adolescent and young women, sex workers and their clients, men who have sex with men, people who inject drugs, transgender people and prisoners, as well as migrants, people with disabilities and emergency-and conflict-affected populations, and realize the sexual and reproductive health and rights of everyone.
Reduce the number of young women newly infected with HIV each year to 100,000 by 2020, by advancing gender equality, ending gender-based violence and empowering women and girls, including by working to eliminate discriminatory laws and gender norms that perpetuate the unequal status of women and girls, and by implementing strategies that promote an enabling environment for the social, political and economic empowerment of women, including through the engagement of boys and men.
Leave no one behind and ensure access to services by removing punitive laws, policies and practices that violate human rights, including the criminalization of same-sex sexual relations, gender and sexual orientation diversity, drug use and sex work, the broad criminalization of HIV non-disclosure, exposure and transmission, HIV-related travel restrictions and mandatory testing, age of consent laws that restrict adolescents’ right to health care and all forms violence against key populations.
Invest in community-led service delivery, human resources for health and universal health coverage to strengthen people-centred service delivery, including by integrating services for HIV, tuberculosis, sexual and reproductive health, cervical cancer and other non-communicable diseases, hepatitis, drug use disorders and food and nutrition support, in order to meet the lifetime health-care needs of people in ways that are acceptable to them.
Scale up financing to address the social and structural drivers of HIV that have multiple development outcomes, including education, non-discriminatory and HIV-sensitive social protection and promotion of human rights, and use the apparatus of the AIDS response to address other health-security and humanitarian emergencies.Advocacy
Ramp up investments in the advocacy and leadership role of people living with and affected by HIV, young people, women and of civil society , to legitimately represent the interests of all fragile communities, and drive ambition, financing and equity in the AIDS response, as part of a broader effort to ensure that up to 6 per cent of all global AIDS resources are allocated for social enablers, including advocacy, political mobilization, law and policy reform, public communication and stigma reduction.
Boldly pursue new scientific solutions and expand investment in research and development for improved diagnostics, easier and more tolerable treatment regimens, therapeutic vaccines and other prevention technologies as well as a functional cure and ensure affordability by aligning trade rules and public health objectives under a human rights framework.
Ensure that the United Nations is able to deliver results on the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development by reinforcing and expanding the unique multisector, multi-stakeholder approach of the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) to strategic coherence, coordination, a results-based focus and inclusive governance in the AIDS response for country-level impact on health, human rights and sustainable development.