Significant programmatic experience and research evidence regarding HIV
and infant feeding have accumulated since WHO's recommendations on
infant feeding in the context of HIV were last revised in 2006.

The WHO Recommended Classification of Pesticides by Hazard has been published since 1975, has been revised and reissued every few years and has gained wide acceptance.

The quality of drinking-water is a powerful environmental determinant of health. Drinking-water quality management has been a key pillar of primary prevention for over one-and-a-half centuries and it continues to be the foundation for the prevention and control of waterborne diseases.

This new UN report says that funding for water & sanitation has declined as a share of overall development aid and informs that improved access to sanitation & water produces economic benefits that range from $3 - $34 per dollar invested.

The purpose of this document is to provide comprehensible, global, evidence based guidelines to help formulate policies and protocols for the treatment of malaria.

This latest report by the WHO/UNICEF presents current status and trends in 209 countries towards reaching the drinking water & sanitation MDG target, along with an assessment as to what these trends reveal.

This report on inventorization of e-waste in Hyderabad and Bangalore reveals that e-waste generation from household sector alone is expected to touch 1,07,886 MT in 2013 in Hyderabad and 1,30,383 MT in 2013 in Bangalore.

The draft discussion paper offers available information on the differential links between climate change and the health of women and men through the perspectives of direct and indirect health consequences, and the possible interaction of biological and social risk factors in determining these impacts.

This report represents the conclusions of a Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee convened to evaluate the safety of various food additives, with a view to recommending acceptable daily intakes (ADIs) and to preparing specifications for identity and purity.

The aim of World Health Day 2010 is to draw attention to urbanization and health, recognizing that in an increasingly urbanized world, health issues present new challenges that go far beyond the health sector and require action at the global, national, community, and individual levels.