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‘However, a business-as-usual approach or simply sustaining the AIDS response at its current pace cannot end the epidemic.’
Michel Sidibe, the executive director of UNAIDS, added, ‘If we accelerate all HIV scale-up by 2020, we will be on track to end the epidemic by 2030, if not, we risk significantly increasing the time it would take – adding a decade, if not more.’
Dr Jennifer Cohn, the medical director for Medecins Sans Frontieres’ access campaign, said, ‘Providing life-saving HIV treatment to nearly 12 million people in the developing world is a significant achievement, but more than half of people in need still do not have access.’
In Nigeria, 80 percent of people do not have access to treatment.
Dr Cohn added, ‘We need to make sure no-one is left behind – and yet, in many of the countries where MSF works we’re seeing low rates of treatment coverage, especially in areas of low HIV prevalence and areas of conflict.
‘In some countries, people are being started on treatment too late to save their lives, and pregnant women aren’t getting the early support they need.’
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