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To achieve the Sustainable Development Goal of ending the AIDS epidemic as a public health threat by 2030, high HIV burden cities and municipalities must attain the United Nations’ 90-90-90 targets for HIV treatment by 2020 and reach ambitious milestones for preventing new HIV infections and addressing barriers to accessing and utilizing HIV services, such as stigma and discrimination. Since World AIDS Day 2014, more than 200 Fast-track Cities around the world have committed to accelerate and scale up their AIDS responses. Many cities and municipalities have made significant progress, which health department and clinician representatives from Amsterdam, Atlanta, Nairobi, Bangkok, and São Paulo highlight during this session. Among the topics covered during the session are standardized measurement of monitoring of the initiative’s targets, data-driven HIV care continuum optimization, and addressing barriers to HIV service utilization, including stigma and discrimination.

14:30
MOSY0501
Opening remarks
14:35
MOSY0502
Fast-Track Cities – Ending AIDS within an urban context by 2030
Michel Sidibe, UNAIDS, Switzerland
14:45
MOSY0503
Towards an AIDS-free Paris – A Fast-Track City’s commitment
Bernard Jomier, Mairie de Paris, France
Slides
14:55
MOSY0504
HIV care continuum measurement/monitoring: São Paulo’s lessons learned
Esper Kallás, University of São Paulo, Brazil
Slides
15:05
MOSY0505
Nairobi’s strategy: a data-driven response to focus HIV resources
Thomas Ogaro, Nairobi City County, Kenya
Slides
15:15
MOSY0506
Closing the gaps: lessons learned in Amsterdam’s success in reaching 90-90-90
Maria Prins, Academic Medical Centre (AMC), University of Amsterdam, Netherlands
Slides
15:25
MOSY0507
Getting to zero San Francisco: the power of collective impact
Susan Buchbinder, Bridge HIV, United States
Slides
15:35
MOSY0508
Questions and answers
15:55
MOSY0509
Closing remarks