Bu gün biraz Türkiye’nin boğucu gündeminden kaçalım ve Dünya HIV / AIDS Günü olması nedeniyle konuyu işleyelim.
Bu amaçla Sağlık Bakanlığı’nın basın açıklamasını gün içinde sitemizde size sunmuştuk.
Yorum ve katkılarımızı da ekleyerek; hep yapmaya çabaladığımız gibi..
Bu kez BM’in AIDS sorunu ile ilgili özel birimi olan UNAIDS’in web sitesinden 2 ileti aktarmak istiyoruz. İlki BM Genel Sekreter Ban Ki-moon‘dan.
Hemen ardındaki de BM’nin AIDS Programı Yürütücüsü Michel Sidibé‘nin demeci..
Hoşgörülürse çeviri de yapmayacağız..
Bu sitenin ziyaret edilmesini ve görseller dahil iletilerin incelenmesini öneririz
Daha alacak çok yol var.
Bir nokta önemli :
Klasik HIV/AIDS korunma yöntemlerine itirazımız yok yerindedir.
Bir önemli nokta, yeryüzünün beslenme sorununun çözümüdür..
600 milyonu aşan AÇ insanın AÇLIĞINA SON VERMEKTİR..
Çünkü HIV / AIDS fırsatçı (oportünistk) bir enfeksiyondur.
Bağışık sistem yeterli – dengeli beslenme üzerinden yeterinde güçlü olursa, HIV (virüs) alınsa da uzun yıllar latent (saklı, uykuda..) kalarak hastalık tablosuna (AIDS) dönüşmeyebilir.
Ya da klinik AIDS tablosu gelişse bile yavaş ve ılımlı ilerler vs.
Bu bakımdan, Küresel emperyalizmin ve yabanıl vahşi) sömürünün ürünü olan kabul edilemez boyutlardaki YOKSULLUĞU çözecek Küresel Programlara gereksinim vardır..
Sevgi ve saygı ile.
01 Aralık 2015, Ankara
WORLD AIDS DAY 2015
UNITED NATIONS – NATIONS UNIES
MESSAGE ON WORLD AIDS DAY 1 December 2015
This year, we mark World AIDS Day with new hope. I applaud the staunch advocacy of activists. I commend the persistent efforts of health workers. And I pay tribute to the principled stance of human rights defenders and the courage of all those who have joined forces to fight for global progress against the disease. World leaders have unanimously committed to ending the AIDS epidemic by 2030 as part of the Sustainable Development Goals adopted in September. This commitment reflects the power of solidarity to forge, from a destructive disease, one of the most inclusive movements in modern history. We have a lot to learn from the AIDS response. One by one people stood up for science, human rights and the empowerment of all those living with HIV. And this is how we will end the epidemic: by moving forward together. The window of opportunity to act is closing. That is why
I am calling for a Fast Track approach to front-load investments and close the gap between needs and services. To break the epidemic and prevent it from rebounding, we must act on all fronts. We need to more than double the number of people on life-changing treatment to reach all 37 million of those living with HIV. We need to provide adolescent girls and young women with access to education and real options to protect themselves from HIV. And we need to provide key populations with full access to services delivered with dignity and respect. Every child can be born free from HIV to mothers who not only survive but thrive. Ending AIDS is essential to the success of Every Woman Every Child and the Global Strategy I launched to ensure the health and well-being of women, children and adolescents within a generation. Reaching the Fast-Track Targets will prevent new HIV infections and AIDS related deaths while eliminating HIV-related stigma and discrimination. I look forward to the 2016 High-level Meeting of the General Assembly on AIDS as a critical chance for the world to commit to Fast-Track the end of AIDS. On this World AIDS Day, let us pay tribute to all those who have lost their lives to this disease by renewing our resolve to stand for justice, access and greater hope around the world.
UNAIDS Executive Director delivers his World AIDS Day 2015 message
The world has committed to end the AIDS epidemic by 2030 as part of the Sustainable Development Goals. This ambitious yet wholly attainable objective represents an unparalleled opportunity to change the course of history for ever—something our generation must do for the generations to come.
Today, we live in fragile communities where inequities can persist when essential services don’t reach the people in need. To change this dynamic we must quicken the pace of action. We know that strengthening local services to reach key populations will lead to healthier and more resilient societies.
The good news is that we now have what it takes to break this epidemic and keep it from rebounding—to prevent substantially more new HIV infections and AIDS-related deaths and to eliminate HIV-related stigma and discrimination.
Already we have reached 15.8 million people with life-saving treatment. And increasingly we are able to refine our efforts and be more precise in our ability to reach people who might otherwise be left behind. With this attention to location and population countries are able to redistribute opportunities to improve access.
On this World AIDS Day countries are implementing the UNAIDS Fast-Track Strategy, and together with front-loaded investments we can expect to close the gaps to essential services faster. This means resources can go further to reach more people with life-changing results.
With the Sustainable Development Goals, the world has entered a new era of innovation and integration. There is a greater understanding of how the global goals are interconnected and a better appreciation for moving forward together.
Ending the AIDS epidemic means that adolescent girls and young women have access to education and appropriate HIV and sexual and reproductive health services. It means key populations, such as people who inject drugs and transgender people, have full access to health services delivered with dignity and respect. And it means that every child is born free from HIV, and that they and their mothers not only survive but thrive.
This is an exciting time in the AIDS response. We are building momentum towards a sustainable, equitable and healthy future for all.
Executive Director of UNAIDS
Under-Secretary-General of the United Nations
The Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) leads and inspires the world to achieve its shared vision of zero new HIV infections, zero discrimination and zero AIDS-related deaths. UNAIDS unites the efforts of 11 UN organizations—UNHCR, UNICEF, WFP, UNDP, UNFPA, UNODC, UN Women, ILO, UNESCO, WHO and the World Bank and works closely with global and national partners towards ending the AIDS epidemic by 2030 as part of the Sustainable Development Goals. Learn more at unaids.org and connect with us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.