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Those most at risk of HIV are still fighting to be heard. But there's a lot we can learn from the fight against HIV.
In his recently released book GetUp Standup! HIV activist Mark Heywood argues there’s a considerable amount the fight against corruption can learn from Aids advocates.
In the early 2000s, the HIV lobby group, the Treatment Action Campaign, took the government to court to force it to provide free antiretroviral treatment to HIV-infected pregnant women. The treatment drastically reduces the chances of pregnant women infecting their babies with the virus. But, today, Heywood says, a lack of accountability and representation of those among which HIV is spreading the fastest, is hampering the fight against the virus.
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As deaths mount, take an inside look at the detectives working around the clock to solve the country’s medical mystery.
Partners and families allegedly drugged women and in some cases even physically restrained them as doctors performed the procedure.
Until now, the national and provincial health departments have not been able to say where services are provided. Here's how we found them.
Bhekisisa means "to scrutinise" in Zulu
In South Africa, Zulu patients who would like to be thoroughly assessed by a doctor, would ask the physician to "bhekisisa" them.