Translated additional poster text: Do you piss razor blades? The clap or gonorrhea is an easily contagious STI [Sexually Transmitted Infection] becoming more common among homosexual men. It is easily transmitted by unprotected direct contact with genital, and oral secretions (fellation, penetration, deep kissing,...) of an infected person. The best way to protect ones self from STIs is to use a condom with lubricant gel.
Translated additional poster text: The response to AIDS depends on the strength of individuals and communities. To stop the epidemic, it is essential to eliminate inequalities and social and economic injustices that feed its growth. Empowering individuals and communities to deal with AIDS is a critical and fundamental respect, promotion and enhancement of their human rights. Stop AIDS, keep the promise. To obtain more information, consult the website: www.worldaidscampaign.org.
Translated text: Health for Nicolas Sarkozy is: establishment of an unlimited franchise for care; the delisting of drugs; the challenge to support 100% of people living with HIV; the deregulation of the public hospital system; the expulsion of foreign patients to countries where they will die for lack of treatment; the absence of commitment for financing from France to fight against AIDS worldwide. Nicolas Sarkozy and the UMP [Union for a Popular Movement] are promising a health policy even more unequal and discriminatory. We will not survive it.
Translated additional poster text: The government has targeted prostitutes,foreigners, drug users and the vulnerable, and is about to render impossible any access to prevention, health, and social rights. Health care is incompatible with repression. Chirac, Raffarin, Sarkozy, Perben, or Mattéi know. They chose. In six months, they destroyed years of fighting against AIDS. They want to reduce us to silence, even if it means our death. www.actupp.org
Translated note: In France, women account for 42% of new infections. It is urgent to strengthen the promotion and accessibility of condoms. Worldwide, 48% of HIV positives are HIV positive women. It is unacceptable that the research does not address the consequences of HIV and its treatment on women's bodies.
Poster depicts a naked woman from the waist up, with her arms crossed over her chest (partially hiding her breasts). Her posture suggests hopelessness. Poster also has information on the Hortefeux law in France which affects immigrants.
A black and white head-shot of a black man with a thoughtful expression on his face. Poster alludes to the social aspects people face as far as being discriminated against, feared, and denied affection when diagnosed with HIV.
A black and white head-shot of a man wearing eye glasses looking at the camera with a slight smile. Poster alludes to the social aspects people face as far as being discriminated against, feared and denied affection when diagnosed with HIV.
Poster for World Aids Day on December 1st 2006. Poster has a cartoon of two boys with a box of condoms. The boy on the left is chewing one of the condoms mistaking it for chewing gum. The boy on the left is reading the box and saying that the gum is "lubricated". To the left and right of the cartoon are facts and statistics about HIV and AIDS. The poster's overall message is that AIDS is not funny and ironically depicts a humorous cartoon about condoms.
"Production of the resource has been made possible by a financial contribution from the Public Health Agency of Canada. The views expressed herein do not necessarily represent the official policy of the Public Health Agency of Canada."
The poster shows a picture of an opened calendar that has the sentence "Rendez vous Ligne De Vie" and a pen. Also to the right of the picture there is a telephone and a male's hand picking up the handle of the telephone. At the bottom of the picture there is " Ligne de vie 0810037037, www.lignedevie.org, Du lundi au vendredi de 17H a 21H" it means in english " line of life 0810037037, www.lignedevie.org, from Monday to Friday"
Color mural on the side of a wall of the face and shoulders of a sad looking boy with miniature hands pointing at him. To the right of the boy is the text of a narrative of the boy's experience revealing the fact that he is HIV positive. To the right of the text is a separate part of the wall with a statistical fact about HIV positive people and family rejection. Poster alludes to the social aspects people face as far as being discriminated against, feared, and denied affection when diagnosed with HIV.
Color mural on the side of a wall of a man holding and using a can of spray paint. The emission from the spray can is forming the phrase "Jack est formidable". Below the emission is text of the narrative of the man's experience revealing to a loved one that he is HIV positive. Below the narrative is text of a statistical fact about HIV positive people and loneliness. Around the man are images depicting dogs including dog heads with the bodies of humans. There is also a dog looking at the mural from the sidewalk. Poster alludes to the social aspects people face as far as being discriminated against, feared, and denied affection when diagnosed with HIV.
Color mural on the side of a wall of a woman sitting with her arms folded. To the right of the woman is an image of a flyer for a play which describes how the woman cannot pursue her dreams of becoming an actress because she constantly has to hide the fact that she is HIV positive. In between the woman and the flyer there is text of a statistical fact about how people conceal the fact that they are HIV positive.
Translated additional poster text: "I went to get tested for AIDS. I have not asked my name, just a little of my time"For information or to test anonymous call Sid Info Service Call 0800 840 800 free and confidential 24/24
Color photograph of a black man and woman. The man is embracing the woman from behind, and he is also holding a condom in its wrapper. The poster suggests that women prefer men who use condoms to prevent the transmission of AIDS and other sexually transmitted infections.