Clearly, companies have a key role to play in tackling issues facing poor children around the world - HIV/AIDS, child labour and education.
This report presents the main findings of an international research project that has evaluated the education and employment experiences of secondary school leavers and university graduates in four African countries - Malawi, Tanzania, Uganda, and Zimbabwe.
This paper discusses the impact of HIV/AIDS in Botswana with particular reference to the education sector.
<p>The University of the Western Cape (UWC) acknowledges the seriousness of the HIV/AIDS epidemic and recognises that the disease will have a significant impact on the University.
This document is a manual designed to address the needs of faith-based organizations to reach youth with effective reproductive health and HIV & AIDS training materials published in 2006 by the FHI.
This document was developed as part of a multi-media education programme (Soul Buddyz) which includes this book and a television/radio series. It is aimed at children from 8 to 14 years old. This book is designed as a classroom resource for use in grade seven.
HIV/AIDS is the most devastating disease the world has ever encountered. Although present on every continent, it is not a democratic disease but one that shows a special penchant for the the most vulnerable members of society - women, the poor, and the young.
This paper examines ways in which education can contribute to reducing the likelihood of HIV transmission.
This paper justifies and explores the results of a social demand survey for primary school enrolment in Tanzania.
Malawi has one of the highest HIV adult prevalence rates in sub-Saharan Africa. However, even at this advanced stage of the AIDS epidemic, remarkably little robust evidence is available on mortality levels and trends among the population as a whole as well as specific occupational groups.