September 15, 2011
Wednesday September 21
3:30-5:30 p.m. ET / 2:30-4:30 CT / 1:30-3:30 MT / 12:30-2:30 PT
Panel will include representatives from CDC, state and regional organizations and prevention providers.
Register here to receive instructions on how to join, or copy and paste this link into your browser: http://bit.ly/nGksqs
Janet Cleveland, Division of HIV/AIDS Prevention, CDC
Terrance Moore, National Association of State and Territorial AIDS Directors (NASTAD)
Israel Nieves, Urban Coalition for HIV/AIDS Prevention Services (UCHAPS) / San Francisco Department of Public Health
Skip Rosenthal, Southern AIDS Coalition (SAC)/ International AIDS Empowerment
Monique Tula, HIV Prevention Justice Alliance (HIV PJA) / AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts
Teleconference Moderator: David Munar, AIDS Foundation of Chicago (AFC)
At the end of June, CDC released their Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) PS12-1201 on HIV Prevention Programs for Health Departments.
This is the CDC's single largest investment in HIV prevention.
The FOA includes dramatic changes in the geographical allocation of funding, planning requirements, and the mix of federally funded programs and services. CDC states that these changes are necessary to implement "high impact prevention," and says it is essential to achieve the National HIV/AIDS Strategy's HIV prevention goals
The changes embodied in this FOA are not only significant in terms of HIV prevention efforts but as a harbinger of potential shifts in the entire domestic HIV/AIDS effort. According to CDC, the FOA responds to new directions described in the National HIV/AIDS Strategy (NHAS), new data on treatment as prevention, alignment with the Affordable Care Act and other factors.
As currently planned, this national FOA will shift funds:
Join us in a lively discussion with CDC officials, representatives of state and local health departments, clinician, community prevention providers, people with HIV and other advocates to talk about the possible opportunities and potential perils of CDC's new funding structure for "high-impact prevention."
Is this a powerful leap into the future of more successful efforts to reduce HIV incidence, or the first canary in the coal mine of broad funding cuts that could threaten what has been working?
No comments have been made.
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