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Overview of the University of Pittsburgh/amfAR Training Program in HIV Prevention Research for MSM and Male-to-Female Transgender Populations in Low- and Middle-Income Countries.

Author Information (click to view)

Stall R, Egan JE, Kinsky S, Coulter RW, Friedman MR, Matthews DD, Klindera K, Cowing M,


Stall R, Egan JE, Kinsky S, Coulter RW, Friedman MR, Matthews DD, Klindera K, Cowing M, (click to view)

Stall R, Egan JE, Kinsky S, Coulter RW, Friedman MR, Matthews DD, Klindera K, Cowing M,

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AIDS and behavior 2016 4 1()

Abstract

Gay men, other men who have sex with men and transgender (GMT) populations suffer a disproportionate burden of HIV disease around the globe, which is directly attributable to the virulently homophobic environments in which many GMT people live. In addition to the direct effects of homophobia on GMT individuals, the ongoing marginalization of GMT people has meant that there is limited social capital on which effective HIV prevention and care programs can be built in many low- and middle-income countries (LMIC). Thus, meaningful responses meant to address the dire situation of GMT populations in LMIC settings must include a combination of bold and innovative approaches if efforts to end the epidemic are to have any chance of making a real difference. The HIV Scholars Program at the University of Pittsburgh’s Center for LGBT Health Research is a prime example of a creative and dynamic approach to raising the expertise needed within GMT populations to respond to the global HIV/AIDS pandemic.

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