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The evidence is that pre-exposure prophylaxis (PrEP) is effective. The session creates a space where people can debate the politics of PrEP, whether that is its acceptability in the AIDS movement in times where treatment coverage and access is not secured, when prevention is medicalised, investments in AIDS are shrinking, and societal and legal contexts for key populations are not improving.

11:00
Welcome and introduction
Jean-Michel Molina, University of Paris Diderot - Paris 7, France
11:10
Getting the National Health System to cover PrEP
Ian Green, Terrence Higgins Trust, United Kingdom
11:20
How we strike a balance between 'treat all' and PrEP where we are 'NOT treating all'
Othoman Mellouk, International Treatment Preparedness Coalition – Global (ITPC), Morocco
11:30
Are you really sure communities know what you are talking about when you say you will provide them with PrEP?
Amaka Enemo, Nigeria Sex Workers Association, Nigeria
11:40
Getting PrEP to young people: PrEP, SRH services and comprehensive sexuality education
Alejandra Trossero, UNICEF, Panama
11:50
Risking PrEP or prison: rolling out PrEP in a challenging, legal environment
Donn Colby, Thai Red Cross AIDS Research Centre, Thailand
12:00
Moderated Q&A
12:25
Closing remarks
Jean-Michel Molina, University of Paris Diderot - Paris 7, France