Lucy Mvula from Alliance Zambia speaks about the importance of listening to people living with HIV and ensuring follow-up care.
Peter Nweke from Network of People Living with HIV/AIDS in Nigeria (NEPWHAN) talks about how gender norms can affect women’s decision-making about reproductive health.
PAI takes to the street to find out just how much people know about world population. Could you guess how many people there are in the world today? Continue reading »
In One Place shows why integrating family planning/reproductive health and HIV/AIDS is a priority for women and young people in sub-Saharan Africa. Through the voices of women in Zambia living with HIV, the film documents how separate health services can result in a range of missed opportunities, poor health outcomes and lost productivity. Continue reading »
What’s it like to live in a population and climate change hotspot? Just ask the residents of Lake Chilwa, Malawi. Learn how PAI and our partners are working to help.
Moises Naim of Efecto Naim, interviews PAI President, Suzanne Ehlers on the 7 billion milestone and more than half the world’s population being under the age of 25. Continue reading »
As 2012 comes to a close, I’m hoping that you will take a minute to reflect on all that we have achieved this year. Together, you, PAI, and our partners around the world have improved the lives and well-being of … Continue reading »
Population: 7 Billion from Population Action International on Vimeo. As the world population hits the 7 Billion mark in October, there are a lot of questions that have arisen about the subject. Are we ready? What will happen next? Is … Continue reading »
For almost 50 years, PAI has been at the forefront of helping women around the globe access the contraception and reproductive care they need. Family planning improves the lives of women, their children, and their families but it also has … Continue reading »
The Silent Partner: HIV in Marriage examines the risk of HIV within marriage and the particular challenges facing married women. Conventional HIV prevention strategies do not meet the needs of married women who cannot practice abstinence, cannot control the faithfulness of their husbands, and find it difficult to negotiate condom use. Continue reading »
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