H Fisher Raymond

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Editorials 287 Currently, many epidemiological and surveillance surveys of general and key populations do not ask participants the results of their most recent test for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) test. Not asking about HIV status precludes measuring the cascade of engagement in HIV-related care thus undermining the ability to track key indicators in(More)
In bio-behavioural surveys measuring prevalence of infection with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), respondents should be asked the results of their last HIV test. However, many government authorities, nongovernmental organizations, researchers and other civil society stakeholders have stated that respondents involved in such surveys should not be asked(More)
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