Andrey Rylkov Foundation
for Health and Social Justice
Русский



TB IN RUSSIA

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Outdated Approaches Fuelling TB in Russia, Say NGOs
Update on further negative developments around the “last way clinic” in Yekaterinburg, Russia
Interviews with patients of the Yekaterinburg TB clinic which is known as “the last way clinic” among its patients.
Individual complaint UN Special Rapporteur on the right of everyone for health
Anya Sarang and Tim Rhodes: “The last way” clinic: why tuberculosis remains an incurable disease in Russia
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Currently, we are collecting money to buy a minibus for a mobile service for people who use drugs in Moscow. You can help us! Please donate on the GlobalGiving website and the link below. You can find a description of our project and donate here.


BLOG


October 17th, 2014

At present, the Russian government is desperately trying to crush the drug market with force. At the same time, there is not a single government program to work with demand. Policymakers need to see drug use in a holistic way, to understand that social ills directly correspond to its proliferation.


October 14th, 2014

Anya Sarang provides the story of the Andrey Rylkov Foundation in Russia, which started as an initiative to protect the health and rights of people who use drugs.


October 13th, 2014

The aim of the project is to protect health and human rights of women who use drugs (WUD) and are vulnerable to HIV by enabling their access to health services and legal aid.Here you may read about project activities and achievments in 2012 - 2014.


September 12th, 2014

A new, groundbreaking 2014 report by the Global Commission on Drug Policy


September 8th, 2014

On Tuesday, September 9, the Global Commission on Drug Policy will release Taking Control: Pathways to Drug Policies that Work, a new, groundbreaking report at a press conference in New York City.


August 22nd, 2014

If we tell other people stories we usually tell stories of our drug using participants. But today we decided to share a story of our medical volunteer Pavel. For me this story was really moving – sometimes we just take the greatness of our team members for granted and we dont notice how we change as we do our work [...]


August 21st, 2014

"Even if the Russian government wakes up and finally begins to really actively fight the epidemic, the effect of preventative measures will not begin to show until two or three years later, and by that time Russia will need to cure up to 1 million HIV-positive people, which requires huge resources: not only money, but also infrastructure, doctors, etc.," said Vadim Pokrovsky, director of the Federal AIDS Center.