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2006.12.28
Stars of stage, screen and sports are joining the Unite for Children, Unite Against AIDS campaign in droves to demand that young people don’t miss out on efforts to fight the disease. As the world marks 25 years of AIDS, it’s impact on children and young people is inspiring new partnerships to help create a HIV –free generation. The International Cricket Council is the latest sporting body to join forces with UNICEF and UNAIDS to promote the Unite for Children, Unite Against AIDS campaign. Top players taking part in World Cricket Cup in West Indies next year have agreed to do what they can to raise awareness. Futbol Club Barcelona will wear special armbands at their match this weekend to draw attention to children affected by AIDS. In September, the legendary club printed the UNICEF logo on it’s jersey and agreed to donate seven and a half million euros to UNICEF’s HIV/AIDS programs. The National Basketball Association has also thrown its considerable weight and height behind the campaign. Basketball stars appear in a series of special World AIDS Day videos talking about the impact of the disease on children. SOUNDBITE (English) Yao Ming, NBA, Houston Rockets: “They need your support.” Former US president Bill Clinton is calling for an end to discrimination against children affected by AIDS in a World AIDS Day message with Kami, the HIV-positive Muppet from ‘Sesame Workshop.’ SOUNDBITE (English) Bill Clinton, Former President of the United States: “Helping people learn about HIV and AIDS are two of the things I do a lot.” And this December, BBC World will broadcast a series of films documenting the lives of four HIV-positive children. The title is both a question and a challenge. Who’s afraid of HIV? This is Dan Thomas reporting for UNICEF television. Unite for Children.
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