Established as a partnership in global health, the Global Fund works closely with a wide diversity of partners –implementing governments, donors, civil society, international development organizations, the private sector and communities living with and affected by the diseases. This partnership model actively supports country-owned approaches that develop and implement effective, evidence-based programs to respond to AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria.
Country Coordinating Mechanisms are central to the Global Fund's commitment to local ownership and participatory decision-making. These country-level multi-stakeholder partnerships develop and submit grant proposals to the Global Fund based on priority needs at the national level. After grant approval, they oversee progress during implementation.
Country Coordinating Mechanisms include representatives from both the public and private sectors, including governments, multilateral or bilateral agencies, non-governmental organizations, academic institutions, private businesses and people living with the diseases.
For each grant, the Country Coordinating Mechanism nominates one or more public or private organizations to serve as Principal Recipients.
As an international financing mechanism, the Global Fund channels financial resources to help countries reduce the impact of AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria by facilitating the implementation of strong and sustainable programs through in-country partners. Using a performance-based approach, the Global Fund relies on “Country Coordinating Mechanisms,” or CCMs, in each country, “Principal Recipients” (PRs), and other local partners to ensure resources are efficiently used to help those most in need. Learn more about the Global Fund’s Performance Based Funding, and the roles and responsibilities of CCMs, PRs and other partners that work together to ensure that funding effectively serves men, women and children affected by these diseases
Contact | Report Fraud and Abuse | Legal | RSS | Sitemap
© 2014 The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria