The Fundo PositHiVo was established in 2014 with the goal of helping organizations that work in the area of sexually transmitted diseases, HIV / AIDS and viral hepatitis to find financial and management solutions.
Fundo PositHiVo’s financial supporters and partners are present in all sectors of society. From lenders who want to contribute as individuals, corporations, foundations, international organizations and public funds. The engagement of all these sectors ensures excellent social mobilization around the HIV / AIDS and viral hepatitis cause.
Business administrator with a Masters in Management and sustainability of civil society organizations. Activist in the social area of fighting HIV / AIDS for more than 26 years, fundraiser, a founder of Brazilian Fundraising Association; Avinaeader, and Ashoka Fellow.
MANAGER of CIVIL SOCIETY ALLIANCES
Attorney specialized in the field of human rights, and worked within the Brazilian Health Ministry’s Department of STDs, AIDS, and Viral Hepatitis for six years, initially working for the Civil Society and Human Rights Alliance Unit and soon after the Coordination of Prevention and Social Alliance .
Pedagogue and a graduate degree in Public Policy and Management in Public Safety Pontifícia Universidade Católica of São Paulo. Active in human rights since adolescence and coordinated several projects to prevent STD / HIV / AIDS / Viral Hepatitis and abuse of alcohol and other drugs with vulnerable children, adolescents, young people and women in personal in socially-excluded regions.
Lider LGBT do Rio de Janeiro
Carlos Tufvesson is a Brazilian designer specializing formal attire. He studied fashion in Italy, at the Domus Academy in Milan and at Candido Mendes University in Rio de Janeiro. Since 2011, he is Special Coordinator for Sexual Diversity in the city of Rio de Janeiro (CEDS-Rio). In addition, he is an activist in the AIDS movement and in the Brazilian Association of Lesbians, Gays, Bisexuals, and Transgender individuals - ABGLT.
Antonio Alci Barone holds a PhD in Infectious and Parasitic Diseases from the School of Medicine of The University of São Paulo (USP). He is a professor in the Department of Infectious and Parasitic Diseases of the Clinical Hospital of the School of Medicine of USP. He has received five prestigious awards for his work in the field of Viral Hepatitis.
Marcia Hirata is an economist with a Specialist in Business Administration degree from the Mackenzie Presbyterian University School of Economics in São Paulo. She is also a specialist in corporate social and environmental responsibility at the Getulio Vargas Foundation as well as an expert in the Third Sector with a focus on management at the same institution. She has consulted for numerous companies, financiers and NGOs in Brazil since 1977.
João Ricardo de Abrahão is a marketing professional at Mackenzie University in São Paulo, he received a graduate degree in business administration from the Getulio Vargas Foundation and specialized in finance at the Dom Cabral Foundation. He worked in several areas in Ultragaz, Oxiteno, Banco Real and Banco Santander. He served as adviser to the president of Abril Media and conceived the project "Attitude Abril AIDS" in partnership with UNAIDS, the Brazilian Ministry of Health and the National Business Council for the Prevention of HIV / AIDS.
Dr. MacRae holds a PhD in Social Anthropology from the University of São Paulo and is a researcher at the Center for Drug Abuse Studies and Therapy at the Federal University of Bahia. He worked at the Institute of Social Medicine and Criminology of the State of São Paulo and in the Orientation and Assistance for Drug Dependence Program. He was also a member of the State Narcotics Board of São Paulo. He is a member of the Advisory Council of the NGO Dínamo and of the Multidisciplinary Brazilian Association of Drug Studies . He is the author of over 40 articles and books on topics such as sexuality, social movements, socially integrated substance use, harm reduction associated with drug use, and other issues.
The classification "risk group", when speaking in preventing HIV infection, no longer exists. Currently, the activist and research communities refer to “key population” - people who have behavior most vulnerable to infection.