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IPPF/Tommy Trenchard

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Latest resources from across the federation and our partners

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Annual Performance Report
Resource

| 22 November 2011

Annual Performance Report 2006-07

This Annual Performance Report highlights some of IPPF’s achievements during 2006 from around the world. Case studies on each of IPPF's priority areas are presented from each of IPPF's Regions. The results shown in the organization's global indicators illustrate the progress being made in the implementation of IPPF's Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Key initiatives to improve the Federation’s organizational effectiveness and accountability are also highlighted.  

Annual Performance Report
Resource

| 22 November 2011

Annual Performance Report 2006-07

This Annual Performance Report highlights some of IPPF’s achievements during 2006 from around the world. Case studies on each of IPPF's priority areas are presented from each of IPPF's Regions. The results shown in the organization's global indicators illustrate the progress being made in the implementation of IPPF's Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Key initiatives to improve the Federation’s organizational effectiveness and accountability are also highlighted.  

cover page
Resource

| 21 November 2011

Exclaim! Young People's Guide to 'Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration'

Exclaim – young people’s guide to ‘Sexual rights: an IPPF declaration’ builds on‘sexual rights: an IPPF Declaration’ introduces key concepts relating to human rights explains how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality examines ten fundamental sexual rights as they relate to young people supports young people to increase their understanding of sexual rights   Young people are sexual beings. They have sexual needs, desires, fantasies and dreams. It is important for all young people around the world to be able to explore, experience and express their sexualities in healthy, positive, pleasurable and safe ways. This can only happen when young people’s sexual rights are guaranteed.   Young people’s rights are often neglected, ignored or misunderstood; and young people are especially vulnerable to sexual rights violations. Exclaim sets out a framework for understanding how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality. It offers practical ideas about how to translate sexual rights into actions for and by young people: increase your own and your community’s knowledge and awareness about young people’s sexual rights and how they are different from adults’ rights improve youth-friendly sexual and reproductive health services improve and expand comprehensive sexuality education strengthen youth leadership and advocacy at local, national and regional levels   Learn more about what the ten core sexual rights are and what each right means for young people: the right to equality the right to participation the right to life and to be free from harm the right to privacy the right to personal autonomy and to be recognized as an individual before the law the right to think and express oneself freely the right to health the right to know and learn the right to choose whether or not to marry or have children the right to have your rights upheld   Includes: a glossary of key terms a table of human rights agreements that are relevant to sexual rights a poster summarising what sexual rights are and how they can help young people

cover page
Resource

| 21 November 2011

Exclaim! Young People's Guide to 'Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration'

Exclaim – young people’s guide to ‘Sexual rights: an IPPF declaration’ builds on‘sexual rights: an IPPF Declaration’ introduces key concepts relating to human rights explains how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality examines ten fundamental sexual rights as they relate to young people supports young people to increase their understanding of sexual rights   Young people are sexual beings. They have sexual needs, desires, fantasies and dreams. It is important for all young people around the world to be able to explore, experience and express their sexualities in healthy, positive, pleasurable and safe ways. This can only happen when young people’s sexual rights are guaranteed.   Young people’s rights are often neglected, ignored or misunderstood; and young people are especially vulnerable to sexual rights violations. Exclaim sets out a framework for understanding how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality. It offers practical ideas about how to translate sexual rights into actions for and by young people: increase your own and your community’s knowledge and awareness about young people’s sexual rights and how they are different from adults’ rights improve youth-friendly sexual and reproductive health services improve and expand comprehensive sexuality education strengthen youth leadership and advocacy at local, national and regional levels   Learn more about what the ten core sexual rights are and what each right means for young people: the right to equality the right to participation the right to life and to be free from harm the right to privacy the right to personal autonomy and to be recognized as an individual before the law the right to think and express oneself freely the right to health the right to know and learn the right to choose whether or not to marry or have children the right to have your rights upheld   Includes: a glossary of key terms a table of human rights agreements that are relevant to sexual rights a poster summarising what sexual rights are and how they can help young people

cover page
Resource

| 25 May 2011

Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration

Sexuality is a natural and precious aspect of life, an essential and fundamental part of our humanity. For people to attain the highest standard of health, they must first be empowered to exercise choice in their sexual and reproductive lives; they must feel confident and safe in expressing their own sexual identity. Today, discrimination, stigma, fear and violence pose real threats to many people. These threats and the actions they trigger – ranging from disheartening to life-threatening in nature – prevent many people from attaining basic sexual rights and health. IPPF is committed to fulfilling its goals through an approach that embodies the principles of universality, interrelatedness, interdependence and indivisibility of all human rights. We will do all we can to ensure that sexual rights – human rights – are respected through our own service provision and advocacy, and also in the wider public sphere. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration represents the culmination of more than two years of work that spanned the globe. Its development was guided by a diverse group of individuals: internationally-renowned experts in sexual and reproductive health, human rights, law and public health; senior IPPF volunteers, each of whom brought unique regional perspectives and who together represented a range of experience and strengths; and three senior directors of the IPPF secretariat. The Declaration developed through regional meetings and events that took place across the Federation and built on the IPPF Charter of Sexual and Reproductive Rights. While there has already been some progress toward meeting the Millennium Development Goals and the targets of the 1994 ICPD (International Conference on Population and Development) Programme of Action, there is still much work to be done. Sexual rights are a component of human rights, they are an evolving set of entitlements related to sexuality that contribute to the freedom, equality and dignity of all people, and they cannot be ignored. We must persevere; we must be uncompromising and passionate in our efforts to decrease stigma and improve access to services, and to increase recognition of sexuality as a positive aspect of human life. Marginalized groups such as young people, transgender people, sex workers, men having sex with men, people who are gay, lesbian or bi-sexual, child brides and girl mothers particularly need our compassion. The Declaration applies equally to girls and women who are vulnerable to or have been subjected to gender-based violence, including traditional norms such as female genital mutilation and discrimination based on male preference. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration is an indispensable tool for all organizations, activists, researchers, policy- and decision-makers who are working to promote and ensure human rights. The Declaration will enable members of the sexual and reproductive health and human rights communities to create change and build on the momentum that has already begun around sexual rights in preparation for the next International Conference on Population and Development in 2015. Too often denied and too long neglected, sexual rights deserve our attention and priority. It is time to respect them. It is time to demand them. We trust that the Declaration will serve you well on the journey ahead.  

cover page
Resource

| 25 May 2011

Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration

Sexuality is a natural and precious aspect of life, an essential and fundamental part of our humanity. For people to attain the highest standard of health, they must first be empowered to exercise choice in their sexual and reproductive lives; they must feel confident and safe in expressing their own sexual identity. Today, discrimination, stigma, fear and violence pose real threats to many people. These threats and the actions they trigger – ranging from disheartening to life-threatening in nature – prevent many people from attaining basic sexual rights and health. IPPF is committed to fulfilling its goals through an approach that embodies the principles of universality, interrelatedness, interdependence and indivisibility of all human rights. We will do all we can to ensure that sexual rights – human rights – are respected through our own service provision and advocacy, and also in the wider public sphere. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration represents the culmination of more than two years of work that spanned the globe. Its development was guided by a diverse group of individuals: internationally-renowned experts in sexual and reproductive health, human rights, law and public health; senior IPPF volunteers, each of whom brought unique regional perspectives and who together represented a range of experience and strengths; and three senior directors of the IPPF secretariat. The Declaration developed through regional meetings and events that took place across the Federation and built on the IPPF Charter of Sexual and Reproductive Rights. While there has already been some progress toward meeting the Millennium Development Goals and the targets of the 1994 ICPD (International Conference on Population and Development) Programme of Action, there is still much work to be done. Sexual rights are a component of human rights, they are an evolving set of entitlements related to sexuality that contribute to the freedom, equality and dignity of all people, and they cannot be ignored. We must persevere; we must be uncompromising and passionate in our efforts to decrease stigma and improve access to services, and to increase recognition of sexuality as a positive aspect of human life. Marginalized groups such as young people, transgender people, sex workers, men having sex with men, people who are gay, lesbian or bi-sexual, child brides and girl mothers particularly need our compassion. The Declaration applies equally to girls and women who are vulnerable to or have been subjected to gender-based violence, including traditional norms such as female genital mutilation and discrimination based on male preference. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration is an indispensable tool for all organizations, activists, researchers, policy- and decision-makers who are working to promote and ensure human rights. The Declaration will enable members of the sexual and reproductive health and human rights communities to create change and build on the momentum that has already begun around sexual rights in preparation for the next International Conference on Population and Development in 2015. Too often denied and too long neglected, sexual rights deserve our attention and priority. It is time to respect them. It is time to demand them. We trust that the Declaration will serve you well on the journey ahead.  

Client, RHU
Resource

| 14 May 2011

IPPF Membership Standards & Responsibilities

This document outlines the Federation’s essential standards and responsibilities of membership. IPPF expects all Member Associations who wish to be a part of the Federation to uphold and promote 10 principles of membership and to comply with the standards associated with each principle. Please note that this document was amended by the IPPF Board of Trustees in September 2022 to reflect that there are now 33 standards and no longer 48.      

Client, RHU
Resource

| 14 May 2011

IPPF Membership Standards & Responsibilities

This document outlines the Federation’s essential standards and responsibilities of membership. IPPF expects all Member Associations who wish to be a part of the Federation to uphold and promote 10 principles of membership and to comply with the standards associated with each principle. Please note that this document was amended by the IPPF Board of Trustees in September 2022 to reflect that there are now 33 standards and no longer 48.      

cover page
Resource

| 10 May 2011

Five-Year Performance Report 2010

This report is a first of its kind and highlights the achievements of the initial 5 years of IPPF’s Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Based on an extensive midterm review, the report demonstrates how IPPF's unique global federal structure has changed in a short period of time, to ensure that the organization's ambitious framework is effectively implemented.

cover page
Resource

| 10 May 2011

Five-Year Performance Report 2010

This report is a first of its kind and highlights the achievements of the initial 5 years of IPPF’s Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Based on an extensive midterm review, the report demonstrates how IPPF's unique global federal structure has changed in a short period of time, to ensure that the organization's ambitious framework is effectively implemented.

cover page
Resource

| 29 June 2010

What Do I Do If... Ideas for young women living with HIV

What do I do if I am living with HIV and...Some ideas for young women living with HIV answers common questions asked by young women living with HIV emphasises the rights of people living with HIV to information, treatment, and respect links to further sources of information encourages young women to make positive choices and stand up for their rights recognises the diversity of young women’s experiences and desires "You have the right to choose whether or not to marry, have sex, and to freely express your sexual orientation and gender identity. Living with HIV should not limit the possibilities you have to love and be loved." Answers to questions raised by young women living with HIV, with practical rights-based information about dating and relationships; disclosing and HIV status; protecting a partner and safer sex; planning healthy pregnancy; preventing  pregnancy and safe abortion; and seeking support for rights violations and discrimination. Includes: some tips for sharing your HIV status with your partner(s) a checklist of ways to protect yourself from other STIs and your partner from HIV some tips for negotiating safe sex some tips to help you conceive safely some tips to help you have a healthy pregnancy for you and your baby tips on how to get help if you need it, including if your rights have been violated How to get help if your rights have been violated p.10

cover page
Resource

| 29 June 2010

What Do I Do If... Ideas for young women living with HIV

What do I do if I am living with HIV and...Some ideas for young women living with HIV answers common questions asked by young women living with HIV emphasises the rights of people living with HIV to information, treatment, and respect links to further sources of information encourages young women to make positive choices and stand up for their rights recognises the diversity of young women’s experiences and desires "You have the right to choose whether or not to marry, have sex, and to freely express your sexual orientation and gender identity. Living with HIV should not limit the possibilities you have to love and be loved." Answers to questions raised by young women living with HIV, with practical rights-based information about dating and relationships; disclosing and HIV status; protecting a partner and safer sex; planning healthy pregnancy; preventing  pregnancy and safe abortion; and seeking support for rights violations and discrimination. Includes: some tips for sharing your HIV status with your partner(s) a checklist of ways to protect yourself from other STIs and your partner from HIV some tips for negotiating safe sex some tips to help you conceive safely some tips to help you have a healthy pregnancy for you and your baby tips on how to get help if you need it, including if your rights have been violated How to get help if your rights have been violated p.10

Annual Performance Report
Resource

| 22 November 2011

Annual Performance Report 2006-07

This Annual Performance Report highlights some of IPPF’s achievements during 2006 from around the world. Case studies on each of IPPF's priority areas are presented from each of IPPF's Regions. The results shown in the organization's global indicators illustrate the progress being made in the implementation of IPPF's Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Key initiatives to improve the Federation’s organizational effectiveness and accountability are also highlighted.  

Annual Performance Report
Resource

| 22 November 2011

Annual Performance Report 2006-07

This Annual Performance Report highlights some of IPPF’s achievements during 2006 from around the world. Case studies on each of IPPF's priority areas are presented from each of IPPF's Regions. The results shown in the organization's global indicators illustrate the progress being made in the implementation of IPPF's Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Key initiatives to improve the Federation’s organizational effectiveness and accountability are also highlighted.  

cover page
Resource

| 21 November 2011

Exclaim! Young People's Guide to 'Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration'

Exclaim – young people’s guide to ‘Sexual rights: an IPPF declaration’ builds on‘sexual rights: an IPPF Declaration’ introduces key concepts relating to human rights explains how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality examines ten fundamental sexual rights as they relate to young people supports young people to increase their understanding of sexual rights   Young people are sexual beings. They have sexual needs, desires, fantasies and dreams. It is important for all young people around the world to be able to explore, experience and express their sexualities in healthy, positive, pleasurable and safe ways. This can only happen when young people’s sexual rights are guaranteed.   Young people’s rights are often neglected, ignored or misunderstood; and young people are especially vulnerable to sexual rights violations. Exclaim sets out a framework for understanding how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality. It offers practical ideas about how to translate sexual rights into actions for and by young people: increase your own and your community’s knowledge and awareness about young people’s sexual rights and how they are different from adults’ rights improve youth-friendly sexual and reproductive health services improve and expand comprehensive sexuality education strengthen youth leadership and advocacy at local, national and regional levels   Learn more about what the ten core sexual rights are and what each right means for young people: the right to equality the right to participation the right to life and to be free from harm the right to privacy the right to personal autonomy and to be recognized as an individual before the law the right to think and express oneself freely the right to health the right to know and learn the right to choose whether or not to marry or have children the right to have your rights upheld   Includes: a glossary of key terms a table of human rights agreements that are relevant to sexual rights a poster summarising what sexual rights are and how they can help young people

cover page
Resource

| 21 November 2011

Exclaim! Young People's Guide to 'Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration'

Exclaim – young people’s guide to ‘Sexual rights: an IPPF declaration’ builds on‘sexual rights: an IPPF Declaration’ introduces key concepts relating to human rights explains how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality examines ten fundamental sexual rights as they relate to young people supports young people to increase their understanding of sexual rights   Young people are sexual beings. They have sexual needs, desires, fantasies and dreams. It is important for all young people around the world to be able to explore, experience and express their sexualities in healthy, positive, pleasurable and safe ways. This can only happen when young people’s sexual rights are guaranteed.   Young people’s rights are often neglected, ignored or misunderstood; and young people are especially vulnerable to sexual rights violations. Exclaim sets out a framework for understanding how human rights apply to young people’s sexuality. It offers practical ideas about how to translate sexual rights into actions for and by young people: increase your own and your community’s knowledge and awareness about young people’s sexual rights and how they are different from adults’ rights improve youth-friendly sexual and reproductive health services improve and expand comprehensive sexuality education strengthen youth leadership and advocacy at local, national and regional levels   Learn more about what the ten core sexual rights are and what each right means for young people: the right to equality the right to participation the right to life and to be free from harm the right to privacy the right to personal autonomy and to be recognized as an individual before the law the right to think and express oneself freely the right to health the right to know and learn the right to choose whether or not to marry or have children the right to have your rights upheld   Includes: a glossary of key terms a table of human rights agreements that are relevant to sexual rights a poster summarising what sexual rights are and how they can help young people

cover page
Resource

| 25 May 2011

Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration

Sexuality is a natural and precious aspect of life, an essential and fundamental part of our humanity. For people to attain the highest standard of health, they must first be empowered to exercise choice in their sexual and reproductive lives; they must feel confident and safe in expressing their own sexual identity. Today, discrimination, stigma, fear and violence pose real threats to many people. These threats and the actions they trigger – ranging from disheartening to life-threatening in nature – prevent many people from attaining basic sexual rights and health. IPPF is committed to fulfilling its goals through an approach that embodies the principles of universality, interrelatedness, interdependence and indivisibility of all human rights. We will do all we can to ensure that sexual rights – human rights – are respected through our own service provision and advocacy, and also in the wider public sphere. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration represents the culmination of more than two years of work that spanned the globe. Its development was guided by a diverse group of individuals: internationally-renowned experts in sexual and reproductive health, human rights, law and public health; senior IPPF volunteers, each of whom brought unique regional perspectives and who together represented a range of experience and strengths; and three senior directors of the IPPF secretariat. The Declaration developed through regional meetings and events that took place across the Federation and built on the IPPF Charter of Sexual and Reproductive Rights. While there has already been some progress toward meeting the Millennium Development Goals and the targets of the 1994 ICPD (International Conference on Population and Development) Programme of Action, there is still much work to be done. Sexual rights are a component of human rights, they are an evolving set of entitlements related to sexuality that contribute to the freedom, equality and dignity of all people, and they cannot be ignored. We must persevere; we must be uncompromising and passionate in our efforts to decrease stigma and improve access to services, and to increase recognition of sexuality as a positive aspect of human life. Marginalized groups such as young people, transgender people, sex workers, men having sex with men, people who are gay, lesbian or bi-sexual, child brides and girl mothers particularly need our compassion. The Declaration applies equally to girls and women who are vulnerable to or have been subjected to gender-based violence, including traditional norms such as female genital mutilation and discrimination based on male preference. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration is an indispensable tool for all organizations, activists, researchers, policy- and decision-makers who are working to promote and ensure human rights. The Declaration will enable members of the sexual and reproductive health and human rights communities to create change and build on the momentum that has already begun around sexual rights in preparation for the next International Conference on Population and Development in 2015. Too often denied and too long neglected, sexual rights deserve our attention and priority. It is time to respect them. It is time to demand them. We trust that the Declaration will serve you well on the journey ahead.  

cover page
Resource

| 25 May 2011

Sexual Rights: An IPPF declaration

Sexuality is a natural and precious aspect of life, an essential and fundamental part of our humanity. For people to attain the highest standard of health, they must first be empowered to exercise choice in their sexual and reproductive lives; they must feel confident and safe in expressing their own sexual identity. Today, discrimination, stigma, fear and violence pose real threats to many people. These threats and the actions they trigger – ranging from disheartening to life-threatening in nature – prevent many people from attaining basic sexual rights and health. IPPF is committed to fulfilling its goals through an approach that embodies the principles of universality, interrelatedness, interdependence and indivisibility of all human rights. We will do all we can to ensure that sexual rights – human rights – are respected through our own service provision and advocacy, and also in the wider public sphere. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration represents the culmination of more than two years of work that spanned the globe. Its development was guided by a diverse group of individuals: internationally-renowned experts in sexual and reproductive health, human rights, law and public health; senior IPPF volunteers, each of whom brought unique regional perspectives and who together represented a range of experience and strengths; and three senior directors of the IPPF secretariat. The Declaration developed through regional meetings and events that took place across the Federation and built on the IPPF Charter of Sexual and Reproductive Rights. While there has already been some progress toward meeting the Millennium Development Goals and the targets of the 1994 ICPD (International Conference on Population and Development) Programme of Action, there is still much work to be done. Sexual rights are a component of human rights, they are an evolving set of entitlements related to sexuality that contribute to the freedom, equality and dignity of all people, and they cannot be ignored. We must persevere; we must be uncompromising and passionate in our efforts to decrease stigma and improve access to services, and to increase recognition of sexuality as a positive aspect of human life. Marginalized groups such as young people, transgender people, sex workers, men having sex with men, people who are gay, lesbian or bi-sexual, child brides and girl mothers particularly need our compassion. The Declaration applies equally to girls and women who are vulnerable to or have been subjected to gender-based violence, including traditional norms such as female genital mutilation and discrimination based on male preference. Sexual Rights: An IPPF Declaration is an indispensable tool for all organizations, activists, researchers, policy- and decision-makers who are working to promote and ensure human rights. The Declaration will enable members of the sexual and reproductive health and human rights communities to create change and build on the momentum that has already begun around sexual rights in preparation for the next International Conference on Population and Development in 2015. Too often denied and too long neglected, sexual rights deserve our attention and priority. It is time to respect them. It is time to demand them. We trust that the Declaration will serve you well on the journey ahead.  

Client, RHU
Resource

| 14 May 2011

IPPF Membership Standards & Responsibilities

This document outlines the Federation’s essential standards and responsibilities of membership. IPPF expects all Member Associations who wish to be a part of the Federation to uphold and promote 10 principles of membership and to comply with the standards associated with each principle. Please note that this document was amended by the IPPF Board of Trustees in September 2022 to reflect that there are now 33 standards and no longer 48.      

Client, RHU
Resource

| 14 May 2011

IPPF Membership Standards & Responsibilities

This document outlines the Federation’s essential standards and responsibilities of membership. IPPF expects all Member Associations who wish to be a part of the Federation to uphold and promote 10 principles of membership and to comply with the standards associated with each principle. Please note that this document was amended by the IPPF Board of Trustees in September 2022 to reflect that there are now 33 standards and no longer 48.      

cover page
Resource

| 10 May 2011

Five-Year Performance Report 2010

This report is a first of its kind and highlights the achievements of the initial 5 years of IPPF’s Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Based on an extensive midterm review, the report demonstrates how IPPF's unique global federal structure has changed in a short period of time, to ensure that the organization's ambitious framework is effectively implemented.

cover page
Resource

| 10 May 2011

Five-Year Performance Report 2010

This report is a first of its kind and highlights the achievements of the initial 5 years of IPPF’s Strategic Framework 2005–2015. Based on an extensive midterm review, the report demonstrates how IPPF's unique global federal structure has changed in a short period of time, to ensure that the organization's ambitious framework is effectively implemented.

cover page
Resource

| 29 June 2010

What Do I Do If... Ideas for young women living with HIV

What do I do if I am living with HIV and...Some ideas for young women living with HIV answers common questions asked by young women living with HIV emphasises the rights of people living with HIV to information, treatment, and respect links to further sources of information encourages young women to make positive choices and stand up for their rights recognises the diversity of young women’s experiences and desires "You have the right to choose whether or not to marry, have sex, and to freely express your sexual orientation and gender identity. Living with HIV should not limit the possibilities you have to love and be loved." Answers to questions raised by young women living with HIV, with practical rights-based information about dating and relationships; disclosing and HIV status; protecting a partner and safer sex; planning healthy pregnancy; preventing  pregnancy and safe abortion; and seeking support for rights violations and discrimination. Includes: some tips for sharing your HIV status with your partner(s) a checklist of ways to protect yourself from other STIs and your partner from HIV some tips for negotiating safe sex some tips to help you conceive safely some tips to help you have a healthy pregnancy for you and your baby tips on how to get help if you need it, including if your rights have been violated How to get help if your rights have been violated p.10

cover page
Resource

| 29 June 2010

What Do I Do If... Ideas for young women living with HIV

What do I do if I am living with HIV and...Some ideas for young women living with HIV answers common questions asked by young women living with HIV emphasises the rights of people living with HIV to information, treatment, and respect links to further sources of information encourages young women to make positive choices and stand up for their rights recognises the diversity of young women’s experiences and desires "You have the right to choose whether or not to marry, have sex, and to freely express your sexual orientation and gender identity. Living with HIV should not limit the possibilities you have to love and be loved." Answers to questions raised by young women living with HIV, with practical rights-based information about dating and relationships; disclosing and HIV status; protecting a partner and safer sex; planning healthy pregnancy; preventing  pregnancy and safe abortion; and seeking support for rights violations and discrimination. Includes: some tips for sharing your HIV status with your partner(s) a checklist of ways to protect yourself from other STIs and your partner from HIV some tips for negotiating safe sex some tips to help you conceive safely some tips to help you have a healthy pregnancy for you and your baby tips on how to get help if you need it, including if your rights have been violated How to get help if your rights have been violated p.10