TAC comrade goes undercover and films DR HQ Nala

It is 14h00 in the afternoon on a Thursday afternoon in down town Durban, and inside a warehouse building Dr Hamilton Q Nala is holding his afternoon church ceremony to his congregation of about 1000 people. The church is easily identified by a banner with Nala’s face outside what you would easily mistake as a… Read More

TAC takes on seller of ‘faith water’

The Treatment Action Campaign (TAC), the Kwazulu Natal Council of Churches, Gugu Dlamini Foundation, Aids Foundation of South Africa and Midlands Christian Council gathered in protest last Wednesday against quacks in KZN. The ‘Life Saving March’ from King Dinizulu Park in Durban to Gugu Dlamini Park in Durban Central, was in response to the dangerous… Read More

TAC marches in support of pregnant women raped by clinic staff member – eShowe

TAC members march in case of alleged rape at clinic in Eshowe On 14th August 300 members of the Treatment Action Campaign (TAC) marched to King Dinizulu clinic, at Eshowe in Kwa-Zulu Natal, to demand action against an employee who allegedly raped a pregnant woman during a routine anti-natal visit. TAC PROTESTERS MARCHED to support… Read More

KZN’s awareness walk campaign promoting FDC

On 3 May 2013, the Treatment Action Campaign partnered with the University of KwaZulu-Natal Pietermaritzburg (UKZN PMB) and the Durban University of Technology Pietermaritzburg (DUT PMB) to host an awareness walk and information session surrounding fixed-dose combination (FDC) antiretrovirals. The 10-kilometere walk started at the Pietermarizubrg Market Square and ended at the UKZN PMB Campus.… Read More

A Story of Change in Elandskop

Creating a context of integration and participation   For the past three years, in partnership with the Treatment Action Campaign (TAC), the Centre for Economic Governance and AIDS in Africa (CEGAA) has worked to empower communities and citizens in South Africa towards a common understanding of healthcare delivery policy and budget issues, and to facilitate… Read More