The Elizabeth Glaser Pediatric AIDS Foundation has helped to launch a framework that calls for a worldwide sprint toward the end of AIDS in children, adolescents and young women by the time the decade is through.

Television drama MTV Shuga tackles taboo topics and offers life lessons to viewers in developing nations. How have its gripping storylines changed behaviors?

UNICEF Ambassador Daniela Mercury takes us on a tour of a unique project that uses a mobile clinic to bring HIV tests to young people in Brazil.

Meet a grandmother in rural Lesotho, who will tell you all about the One Stop Shop initiative that enables citizens to ‘drop in’ on a day-to-day basis to receive a range of health services.

Meet Bizwick, a community health worker in Malawi who works around the clock to prevent new HIV infections in women and their families, and to keep those living with HIV on treatment.

Find out how a telemedicine project is using video conferencing to bring specialized care to children and families in Maharashtra, India.

In Lesotho, a mobile clinic is providing free health services for female factory workers, offering antenatal check-ups and family planning supplies, as well HIV counselling, testing and treatment.

Access to HIV testing services remains one of the major barriers to timely treatment for children and adults. Now, a new partnership aims to introduce Point of Care testing to expand access.

Television soap opera MTV Shuga uses TV, the internet, social media, graphic novels and peer education to improve the sexual and reproductive health of young people, reaching nearly 80 per cent of all countries in Africa.

Telemedicine can change the lives of children and adolescents who live with HIV by making health care more accessible to rural communities. In India, video conferencing is helping to provide specialized care.