The 2012 Survey of Americans on the U.S. Role in Global Health is the fourth in a series that aims to examine the American public’s views, knowledge and opinions of U.S. efforts to improve health for people in developing countries.
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This report establishes a baseline level of donor government funding for family planning activities in 2012 that can be used to track total international assistance funding levels for family planning over time as well as commitments donor governments made at last year’s London Summit on Family Planning. It finds donor governments provided about US$900 million in bilateral funding for family planning programs in 2012, and an additional US$432 million in core contributions to the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA).
The 2013 Survey of Americans on the U.S. Role in Global Health examines the American public’s views, knowledge and opinions of U.S. efforts to improve health for people in developing countries. The fifth in a series that began in 2009, the survey explores the public’s views on global health spending and foreign aid, their priorities for the U.S. in world affairs, and the attention they pay to the issue of health in developing countries.
U.S. Participation in International Health Treaties, Commitments, Partnerships, and Other Agreements
This report provides a comprehensive look at U.S. participation in 50 significant international treaties and agreements that directly or indirectly touch on health issues.
The U.S. role in such agreements has attracted renewed policy attention as a result of the Obama Administration’s Global Health Initiative, which includes a focus on stronger multilateral engagement on global health and development issues. Such international agreements help to establish political and legal commitments, formalize international relationships, and coordinate roles and responsibilities internationally.
This fact sheet examines the U.S. role in international family planning and reproductive health worldwide, including the history of U.S. involvement, current programs and funding, and key issues.
This fact sheet provides a snapshot of global non-communicable disease efforts and examines the U.S. government’s role in addressing non-communicable diseases worldwide, including current activities, funding, and key issues.
This budget analysis reviews U.S. funding for global health programs included in the fiscal year 2014 omnibus appropriations bill signed into law on January 17, 2014. It examines funding by program area as well as trends over time.
The Kaiser Family Foundation is hosting a panel discussion of U.S. Ambassadors to look at how diplomacy intersects with global health, how the U.S. government’s new focus on global health diplomacy is reshaping the work of U.S. Ambassadors with partner countries, and how the new Office of Global Health Diplomacy relates to and coordinates with other parts of the U.S. government’s global health architecture and foreign policy.
This Kaiser Family Foundation webinar for journalists examined President Obama’s fiscal year 2015 budget request, how it will impact existing U.S. global health programs and specific countries around the globe, and how it fits into the larger foreign policy efforts of the U.S. government.
The Kaiser Family Foundation convened a public forum to take stock of the global health challenge presented by TB, to examine the limitations and challenges of current treatment options, their limitations and challenges, and to discuss the search for new and better TB drugs and other tools. The event began with a screening of a short segment of a new FRONTLINE television documentary, TB Silent Killer, which focuses on the Southern African nation of Swaziland, the country with the world’s highest incidence of TB, and delivers a portrait of the people living at the pandemic’s epicenter.