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[#HIVcrim = the use of the criminal law against people living with HIV (PLHIV), usually in allegations of transmission, exposure or nondisclosure, but also in relation to sex work, blood donation etc. As with criminalisation of gay sex, drug use etc, it's highly problematic]
Certain countries (including Australia) have been identified as #HIVcrim 'hotspots' due to larger numbers of cases. While cases in some counties like Canada have declined recently, eastern Europe and Central Asia continues to be overrepresented.
2️⃣ THE HOST COUNTRY: Canada has a bad record for #HIVcrim. The Supreme Court here has held that people with HIV must disclose their status, even if there's a tiny risk of transmission, or face charges of aggravated sexual assault. At least 240 people have been criminalised.
That ignores the science that shows that people with undetectable viral load can't pass HIV on, regardless of whether a condom is used – that's the #UequalsU message, and it's globally accepted to be scientific fact: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/30044059/
The Canadian Coalition to Reform HIV Criminalization is working to change the law. With consultations on law reform due to start this year, the CCRHC launched a community consensus statement setting out their demands. You can read it here: http://www.hivcriminalization.ca/2022-consensus-statement/
At #AIDS2022, Richard Elliott of @HIVlegal spoke about the work being done and next steps. "The law is out of step," he said. "It causes any number of harms." The statement sets out four principles for legislative reform.
3️⃣ KERRY THOMAS. I think this will be my abiding memory from #AIDS2022. Kerry has been in prison since 2009 on #HIVcrim nondisclosure charges. He moderated one of the conference sessions with grace and aplomb – from inside his Idaho prison.
Stories like Kerry's are so important; we have to try to lift up the lived experience of people with HIV, not just in #HIVcrim advocacy but across so many sectors. In this session, his presence as moderator was a driver of that. Background from 2012:
4️⃣ HIV CRIMINALISATION IN AFRICA. A number of presentations showed what great work is being done across Africa, often in the face of considerable obstacles. @BoemoSekgoma of @sadcpf talked about the critical work of NGOs engaging with parliaments to drive change.
Munya Mandipaza of @INERELA_SEC spoke about the role faith-based orgs have played in Africa, helping to drive reforms not only in Zimbabwe, but also making progress in Mozambique, Malawi and the DRC. FBOs have a long-term presence in Africa and can be key allies, she said.
Of course, faith-based orgs also have a history of homophobia and discrimination that has been a barrier to action on AIDS. Paul Ayamah of @ghanaids painted a chilling picture of the potential impact of a proposed anti-gay law on the HIV response in #Ghana.
#Ghana has only a small LGBTIQ+ population, Ayamah said, but MSM are massively overrepresented in HIV stats. The Bill is expected to have a devastating impact; they're already struggling to reach the 90-90-90 targets. Queer people and service providers are justifiably nervous.
5️⃣ HIV CRIMINALISATION IN EASTERN EUROPE. Svitlana Moroz of Eurasian Women's Network on AIDS, Ukraine spoke about the experience of women and other key populations of #HIVcrim in EECA countries, arguing it increases the risk of violence and exacerbates gender inequality.
A poster from Natalia Sidorenko of EWNA provided a chilling insight into how prevalent violence against women living with HIV is in Eastern Europe. The threat of #HIVcriminalisation is used to trap women in abusive relationships.
6️⃣ HIV CRIMINALISATION IN AUSTRALIA. A trio of posters from my Aussie colleagues showed that we still have work to do to combat #HIVcrim here.
(S 79 was amended in 2018 to remove a mandatory disclosure requirement. Unfortunately it was replaced with a requirement that PLHIV take 'reasonable precautions' to prevent HIV, or face criminal sanctions. @nicheholas and I argued at #AIDS2018 that this was a backward step.)
8️⃣ THE WRAP-UP. #HIVcrim research and advocacy was very visible at #AIDS2022, perhaps more so than ever before. Progress is painfully slow, but great work is being done. Kudos to @MatthewWeait63 whose leadership no doubt helped to highlight that work.