You are here

909090 UNAIDS.png
Year: 
2017
Go to Website

90–90–90 - an ambitious treatment target to help end the AIDS epidemic

by
UNAIDS

Ending the AIDS epidemic is more than a historic obligation to the 39 million people who have died of the disease. It also represents a momentous opportunity to lay the foundation for a healthier, more just and equitable world for future generations. Ending the AIDS epidemic will inspire broader global health and development efforts, demonstrating what can be achieved through global solidarity, evidence-based actionand multisectoral partnerships.
Although many strategies will be needed to close the book on the AIDS epidemic, one thing is certain. It will be impossible to end the epidemic without bringing HIV treatment to all who need it. In December 2013, the UNAIDS Programme Coordinating Board called on UNAIDS to support country- and region-led efforts to establish new targets for HIV treatment scale-up beyond 2015. In response, stakeholder consultations on new targets have been held in all regions of the world. At the global level, stakeholders assembled in a variety of thematic consultations focused on civil society, laboratory medicine, paediatric HIV treatment, adolescents and other key issues
Powerful momentum is now building towards a new narrative on HIV treatment and a new, final, ambitious, but achievable target:
By 2020, 90% of all people living with HIV will know their HIV status.
By 2020, 90% of all people with diagnosed HIV infection will receive sustained antiretroviral therapy.
By 2020, 90% of all people receiving antiretroviral therapy will have viral suppression.

  • Gay men and other MSM
  • General public
  • Injecting drug users (IDUs)
  • Men having sex with men (MSM)
  • People living with HIV (PLHIV)
  • People who are/were in prisons
  • People who use drugs (PUD)
  • Global
  • Affordability
  • Epidemiology
  • Human rights
  • Inequalities in health
  • Monitoring and Evaluation
  • Positive prevention
  • Social issues
  • Testing and counselling
  • Treatment
  • Universal access

Twitter News