ASAP has a new, dynamic leadership team. At the start of February 2015 ASAP’s founder, Robin Gorna, moved to Geneva to lead PMNCH (the Partnership for Maternal, Newborn and Child Health). Hilary Nkulu and Sue Perez – ASAP’s new leadership team – will be supported by Jeff Hoover. Together they span 3 continents: Africa, Asia...
ASAP Executive Director writes in today's Lancet
Robin discusses in her article for the Huffington Post how the post-2015 agenda needs to learn from the past and get the balance right for the future: keeping the right focus on AIDS and getting the links right – with women’s health, children’s health and human rights. Robin’s current article is an abridged version of...
Robin discusses how the Architecture of AIDS has been fundamental to the successes over the past 30 years in her chapter in the Alliance publication 'AIDS Today: Tell no lies and claim no easy victories'
ASAP has recently undertaken a project for Médecins Sans Frontières (MSF) to conduct a market assessment of HIV diagnostics.
Robin founded ASAP in 2010. She believes that there is a real opportunity to end the AIDS epidemic, and wants to bring her skills and that of her peers to meet that goal. She brings decades of experience: in leadership positions in government, international organizations and at community level.
Hilary Nkulu is South African and lives in Pretoria, Gauteng Province where she has recently established ASAP’s new South African office.
Hilary is a highly skilled manager in the development sector working particularly on gender-based violence, HIV and other public health issues.
Sue is based in New Delhi, India and has nearly 20 years experience working around the world. Sue’s knowledge of global health issues is extensive, particularly regarding TB, HIV, reproductive health and family planning from the community to regional and global levels.
Anandi is a community based consultant who adds value to ASAP’s work by bringing in her expertise from programme development to knowledge sharing, through evidence based advocacy on HIV programming in the Global South.
From 27-29 October 2013, nearly 20 individuals with extensive experience on TB advocacy, from 13 countries, met in Paris, in the margins of the Lung Union conference to focus on gender equality and the Global Fund
Robin discusses why the UK's £1billion for the Global Fund is not only very generous but very clever in her post for the Huffington Post.
Robin discusses putting Global Health back on the G8 agenda in her post for the Huffington Post.
Robin discusses 'Why the Baby Cure story means we need more money for the Global Fund' in her post for the Huffington Post.