CAMBRIDGE, MA — Management Sciences for Health (MSH) has been awarded a three-year, $32 million capacity-building project under the AIDSTAR-Two program. Under the Capacity-building of AIDS Partners (CAP) Project, MSH will lead an esteemed partnership to deliver capacity building to HIV & AIDS implementing organizations and networks across the world and provide technical assistance to the US Government (USG) and local PEPFAR partners.
CAMBRIDGE, MA—With the release of its 2006 Annual Report today, Management Sciences for Health (MSH) is highlighting the vital role that partnerships play in tackling urgent health challenges across the developing world. The report profiles locally based partners in 20-plus countries and celebrates their successes in battling HIV/AIDS, malaria, tuberculosis, maternal and child mortality, and other health threats. Featured countries include Afghanistan, Haiti, Nepal, Nicaragua, Cambodia, Malawi, and many others.
TORONTO, CANADA (AUGUST 13–18, 2006)—Several MSH field and headquarters employees will be presenting at the Sixteenth International AIDS Conference in Toronto in support of the conference theme, “Time to Deliver.”SH representatives are traveling to Toronto from as far away as Malawi and Namibia and presenting on topics including pharmaceutical management, leadership development, strengthening laboratory services, and scaling-up programs.
KABUL, AFGHANISTAN—The Regional Health Conference "Health for All, Health by All: Communicable Diseases Recognize No Borders," which convened in Kabul on April 17, concluded today with the signing of the Kabul Declaration on Regional Collaboration in Health by Ministers of Health and delegates from Afghanistan, Iran, Iraq, Pakistan, Tajikistan and Turkey. The Kabul Declaration calls for mobilization of political will in support of common regional policies and strategies to prevent, control, eliminate or eradicate communicable diseases in the region.
BOSTON, MA — Ms. San San Min of Management Sciences for Health was featured in the September 2003 issue of Science magazine. The article highlighted her notable contributions to the AIDS clinics in Myanmar, formerly Burma - a country with one of the worst HIV problems in Asia. Working under resource constraints and with very little support from the military government of Myanmar, Dr. Min successfully ran three of Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) AIDS clinics.