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Onusida, le programma del Nationes Unite contra le sida, ha diffundeva hodie su reporto annual super le stato de iste pandemia in le mundo que indica que le numero de personas affectate per iste maladia supera le 40 milliones de personas iste anno.
Secundo le reporto, le augmentation de feminas infectate continua usque representar 43% del casos. Le mortes causate per le sida se elevava a plus que tres milliones de victimas in 2005.
Desde le identification del VIH il ha quasi 25 annos, 25 milliones de personas ha morite a causa de su effectos, e le extension del pandemia non ha cessate iste anno.
Con plus de 25 milliones de personas seropositive, le Africa subsaharan es ancora le region mundial le plus afficite. Nunc le pandemia se extende anque per Europa oriental e Asia central.
Le reporto tamen identifica le succesos obtenite in Kenya, Tanzania e Zimbabwe, ubi le taxa de infection de feminas juvene ha descendite gratias a programmas de prevention.
Onusida anque nota que il ha habite progresso in le distribution de medicamentos anti-VIH in le paises povre ben que ancora 6 milliones de personas seropositive necessita tractamento.
The number of people infected with HIV has reached more than 40 million in 2005.
Onusida, the United Nations program against AIDS, today released its annual report on the state of this pandemic in the world which indicates that the number of people affected by this illness has gone beyond 40 million people this year.
According to the report, the increase in infected women has continued to the point of representing 43% of the cases. Deaths caused by AIDS went beyond three million victims in 2005.
Since HIV was identified almost twenty-five years ago, 25 million people have died because of its effects, and the spread of the pandemic has not stopped this year.
With more than twenty-five seropositive people, Subsaharan Africa is still the most heavily affected region of the world. The pandemic now is spreading through eastern Europe and central Asia.
The report, however, identifies the successes that have been gained in Kenya, Tanzania, and Zimbabwe, where the rate of infection of young women has gone down thanks to programs of prevention.
Onusida also notes that there has been progress in the distribution of anti-HIV medication in poor countries, though still six million seropositive people are in need of treatment.