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Statutory Requirements & Policies Governing U.S. Global Family Planning and Reproductive Health Efforts

This issue brief provides a summary of the major policies and statutory requirements governing U.S. participation in international family planning and reproductive health efforts. These laws and policies collectively direct how funds are spent, which organizations receive funds and generally shape U.S. family planning and reproductive health activities around the world.

Mapping the Donor Landscape in Global Health: Family Planning and Reproductive Health

This report maps the network of international assistance to support family planning and reproductive health in countries around the globe. The report is part of a series that examines the donor nations and multilateral organizations involved in addressing different global health challenges in recipient countries worldwide.

Financing the Response to AIDS in Low- and Middle-Income Countries: International Assistance from Donor Governments in 2013

This annual report from the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) evaluates international efforts to finance the response to the AIDS epidemic. The analysis finds that donor governments in 2013 committed US$8.1 billion in new funding to support the AIDS response in low- and middle-income countries, down 3 percent from 2012. The drop in new commitments occurred even though actual disbursements for HIV increased to $8.5 billion in 2013, up 8 percent from 2012.

Kaiser/UNAIDS Study Finds Dip in Donor Government Commitments for AIDS In 2013

Actual Disbursements in 2013 Increased 8% As Some Funds from Earlier Years Were Spent MELBOURNE, Australia — Donor governments in 2013 committed US$8.1 billion in new funding to support the AIDS response in low- and middle-income countries, down 3 percent from 2012, finds a new report from the Kaiser Family…

The U.S. & the GAVI Alliance

This fact sheet examines the GAVI Alliance (also known as GAVI), an independent, public-private partnership and multilateral funding mechanism that aims to increase access to immunization in poor countries. The fact sheet also explores the role that the U.S. government plays in supporting the partnership. Created in 1999, GAVI began operations in January 2000 and by the end of 2013 had received over $9 billion in donor financing and disbursed over $6.4 billion to support immunization programs in 76 low- and middle-income countries. The U.S. has an important governmental donor to GAVI, providing approximately 11% of all contributions received by the Alliance through the end of 2013.