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In this Aug. 28, 2012 photo, an HIV-infected mother arranges blankets for her seven-day-old newborn baby under a mosquito net at an HIV/AIDS center on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar. The mother will have to wait up to a year and a half to know for sure whether the baby is infected with HIV. Following a half century of military rule, care for HIV/AIDS patients in Myanmar lags behind other countries. Half of the estimated 240,000 people living with the disease are going without treatment and 18,000 are dying from it every year. (AP Photo/Alexander F. Yuan)

Associated Press
In this Aug. 28, 2012 photo, an HIV-infected mother arranges blankets for her seven-day-old newborn baby under a mosquito net at an HIV/AIDS center on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar. The mother will have to wait up to a year and a half to know for sure whether the baby is infected with HIV. Following a half century of military rule, care for HIV/AIDS patients in Myanmar lags behind other countries. Half of the estimated 240,000 people living with the disease are going without treatment and 18,000 are dying from it every year.  (AP Photo/Alexander F. Yuan)
In this Aug. 28, 2012 photo, an HIV-infected mother arranges blankets for her seven-day-old newborn baby under a mosquito net at an HIV/AIDS center on the outskirts of Yangon, Myanmar. The mother will have to wait up to a year and a half to know for sure whether the baby is infected with HIV. Following a half century of military rule, care for HIV/AIDS patients in Myanmar lags behind other countries. Half of the estimated 240,000 people living with the disease are going without treatment and 18,000 are dying from it every year. (AP Photo/Alexander F. Yuan)
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