CAN YOU SEE ME? James, 11 by UNICEF HQ on Flickr.Via Flickr:
Sierra Leone, March 2011: James [NAME CHANGED] began living with an aunt after both his parents died of AIDS-related causes. Four years later, when she learned that James was HIV-positive, she forced him to leave her home. He now lives on the streets in Freetown with an uncle who has also tested positive for the virus. Sub-Saharan Africa has the world’s highest rates of HIV, with nearly 1 in every 20 adults living with the virus.
©UNICEF/Olivier Asselin
To see more: www.unicef.org/photography
Also download the UNICEF Photography iPhone app here

CAN YOU SEE ME? James, 11 by UNICEF HQ on Flickr.

Via Flickr:
Sierra Leone, March 2011: James [NAME CHANGED] began living with an aunt after both his parents died of AIDS-related causes. Four years later, when she learned that James was HIV-positive, she forced him to leave her home. He now lives on the streets in Freetown with an uncle who has also tested positive for the virus. Sub-Saharan Africa has the world’s highest rates of HIV, with nearly 1 in every 20 adults living with the virus.

©UNICEF/Olivier Asselin

To see more: www.unicef.org/photography

Also download the UNICEF Photography iPhone app here


6 notes
tagged as: child. children. child rights. human rights. UNICEF. United Nations. children's rights. school. Can You See Me?. kids. Sierra Leone.

posted on October 16, 2013

  1. kaizoku-daffy reblogged this from myvoicemyright
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    Respect for all of them
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