Global security, human rights, public health and military policies on HIV/AIDS
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Global security, human rights, public health and military policies on HIV/AIDS Nigeria as a case study by Sylvanus Babefemi Odunsi

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Published .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • University of Toronto. -- Faculty of Law -- Dissertations.,
  • AIDS (Disease) -- Nigeria.,
  • Human rights -- Nigeria.,
  • Public health -- Nigeria.,
  • Armed Forces -- Nigeria.

Book details:

About the Edition

This thesis presents a view on how the military forces should control HIV/AIDS infection. While the focus is Nigeria, the views canvassed apply to the military globally because of similarity in the nature of military forces and HIV/AIDS being a universal phenomenon.I argue that safeguarding the human rights of soldiers is a better way of achieving that goal. I further contend that any military policy on HIV/AIDS that fails to protect the human rights of military personnel would not be effective in controlling HIV/AIDS.With unsafe heterosexual behaviors being the major cause of HIV/AIDS in the military, change in the behaviors of soldiers is an effective means of control. Because the military as a body largely relies on coercion and sanctions to control its personnel, "tough military measures" may seem the natural means to attain the proper behavior.

Edition Notes

StatementSylvanus Babafemi Odunsi.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 95 leaves ;
Number of Pages95
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21019391M
ISBN 100494073527

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KFF’s global health policy work focuses on providing the latest data and information on the U.S. role in global health to offer a comprehensive picture of the U.S. global health policy landscape. The Health Policy Project HIV policy analysis and advocacy decision models are systematic structures and methodologies designed to help stakeholders create an inventory of country policies, analyze these policies against international best practices and human rights frameworks, assess policy implementation, and create a strategic advocacy plan. ’, Health and Human Rights Journal, Vol Issue 2, p Enoch, J and Piot, P () ‘Human Rights in the Fourth Decade of the HIV/AIDS Response: An Inspiring Legacy and Urgent Imperative’, Health and Human Rights Journal, Vol Issue 2, p   However, the ways public health affects national security interests have rarely been considered. It is essential to examine this debate, including evidence for the links between HIV/ AIDS and national security, from a public health perspective because of the implications this linkage has for the direction and funding of global HIV/ AIDS by:

The Prevention Imperative. This section traces the evolution of HIV/AIDS policy in global health governance, encompassing the institutions that exercise predominant authority over global determinants of health (Szlezák et al., ).In examining this governance, the authors demonstrate how global HIV/AIDS policy has transitioned from a narrow focus on individual behavioral prevention against Cited by: 9. Military policies and regulations – most of them codified in the Uniform Code of Military Justice – set forth consequences for conduct by service members living with or at risk of HIV. This HIV Policy Resource Bank category includes policies and regulations, primers, scholarly articles, military tribunal cases, and other resources related. Conceptualizing a Human Right to Prevention in Global HIV/AIDS Policy Article (PDF Available) in Public Health Ethics 5(3) November with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Enforced as an individual right against a state duty-bearer, these inherently limited, atomized rights have proven incomplete in creating accountability for public health prevention in global HIV/AIDS policy, impeding efforts to frame prevention interventions under human rights obligations (Lieberman, ; Chapman, ).Cited by: 9.

Punitive laws, policies and practices Gender inequality and gender-based violence Programs to reduce human rights-related barriers to HIV services 3. Programs to reduce HIV-related stigma and discrimination 8 4. Programs to train health care workers on human rights and medical ethics related to File Size: KB. Global health is the health of populations in the global context; it has been defined as "the area of study, research and practice that places a priority on improving health and achieving equity in health for all people worldwide". Problems that transcend national borders or have a global political and economic impact are often emphasized. Thus, global health is about worldwide health.   The global public health response supported human rights and civil society. Nothing like this had ever happened in the history of public health, where epidemic disease control has usually been organized on a military model and has been the occasion for intrusive state interference in people’s most private : Alex Dewaal. These policies address a range of issues: the role of peacekeepers in the spread or control of HIV, public health (the need to control HIV) versus human rights (the right not to subject anybody to compulsory/mandatory medical testing without their consent) dilemmas, the gender dimensions of HIV in the armed forces and the impact of HIV on the.