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.
The Global Fund convenes donor governments to discuss continued funding, known as replenishment, on a three-year cycle.
The Fourth Replenishment is taking place in 2013 and will secure financing for Global Fund-supported programs in more than 140 countries for the period 2014-2016. Over the course of this year, a series of meetings have been held for donors to consider funding needs, the latest information about the fight against AIDS, TB and malaria, and the potential for financial contributions for the coming three years. A pledging conference will be convened in December 2013, hosted by the United States government in Washington, D.C.
Up to now, approximately 95 percent of financial support to the Global Fund has come from donor governments; the remaining 5 percent from private foundations, corporate donors and individuals. More than 50 countries have, to date, contributed significant resources to support the work of the Global Fund.
The Replenishment mechanism was established by the Board in October 2003, rather than relying on ad hoc contributions as had been done up to that point. Instituting a multiyear financial cycle allows for greater predictability and enables both the Global Fund and implementing countries to establish long-term plans for fighting the three diseases.
Fourth Replenishment 2014-2016
Third Replenishment 2011-2013
Second Replenishment 2008-2010
Pledges and Contributions
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