For GATE, 2019 was a year marked by collaborative processes; we organized and co-organized, facilitated and participated in multiple trainings, workshops, meetings and conferences, as well as providing peer-to-peer mentorship, and we contributed to informing the work of donors supporting our movements.
Modern antiretroviral therapy (ART) has improved the lives of people living with HIV (PLHIV) but currently requires daily adherence. We assessed prevalence and correlates of suboptimal adherence, and measured associations with self-reported health outcomes. Data were from web-based surveys of confirmed HIV+ adults on antiretroviral treatment within 25 countries during 2019
For Intersex Day of Remembrance, we call upon the international community to join intersex-led efforts to put an end to human rights violations in medical settings and to make the right to truth, justice and reparations a reality for intersex people everywhere.
Sexual and Reproductive Health Matters Journal invited GATE to write a guest blog on issues of reproductive justice and transphobia.
2018 has been a challenging year for many of us, but particularly for trans, gender diverse and intersex communities. GATE’s 2018 Annual Report highlights our responses to challenges as they arose. and demonstrates the power of collective action.
Deconstructing sex, gender and roles
This manual is a direct response to the growing demand for practical guidance on this topic, and covers prisons, police custody and immigration detention facilities. Published by APT.
Despite contrary language in other WHO publications, and despite the depathologisation of other sexual and gender minorities, the ICD-11 repathologises intersex variations and facilitates violations of the human rights of people born with variations of sex characteristics.
This is a joint submission on language related to gender identity and expression to the United Nations Independent Expert on protection against violence and discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity.
Gender is not an illness presents the argument that the pathologization of trans people infringes international human rights law, and leads to a range of human rights violations across civil and political, economic, social and cultural rights. This argument is supported by international human rights jurisprudence and standards as interpreted by United Nations (UN) and regional human rights bodies and mechanisms.