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Seventh Replenishment Fight for What Counts

Fight For What Counts – Today, Tomorrow, Until the Job is Finished.

20 years after the Global Fund was created, the world is in crisis again. We must fight for what counts – to defeat HIV, TB and malaria, end health inequity and protect humanity from pandemics. The Global Fund is calling on the world to mobilize US$18 billion to save 20 million lives. Because who, if not us? And when, if not now? This is our fight. This is what counts. #FightForWhatCounts.

The Global Fund’s Seventh Replenishment is the world’s opportunity to rise to the challenge and take bold action to protect everyone, everywhere from the deadliest infectious diseases.

Our target is to raise at least US$18 billion. This is the minimum required to get the world back on track toward ending HIV, TB and malaria, to build resilient and sustainable systems for health and strengthen pandemic preparedness, making the world more equitable and safer from future threats.

The 20-year success story of the Global Fund is proof that it can be done. And the Global Fund’s Seventh Replenishment is the moment to make it happen.

Read the Seventh Replenishment Investment Case

Overall Resource Needs and Projected Available Resources for HIV, TB and Malaria in Countries Where the Global Fund invests

We’re calling on the world to fight for what counts to save 20 million more lives. We need your help!

Can we count on you?

Add your name to the Fight For What Counts petition and tell the world to “Count Me In!”

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Thought Leadership

Why the World Can’t Afford to Give HIV, TB and Malaria a Chance to Bounce Back

A child born today in Japan can expect to live to more than 84 years of age. By contrast, a child born in Lesotho can expect to live to just 50 years – a gap of 34 years between the countries with the world’s longest and shortest life expectancies.

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Dr. Donald Kaberuka “We can put an end to HIV-AIDS by 2030”

The Global Fund has been instrumental in reducing the burden of pandemics that have stunted Africa's development over the past 20 years. But after years of progress, the COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in some setbacks.

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Funding Healthcare Abroad Can Protect Britain From the Next Pandemic

In the last three years we have seen our society paralysed. Normal life was brought to a halt as an unknown virus came to these shores. More recently, a health emergency has been declared as we scramble to deal with another disease — monkeypox — spreading from abroad.

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Monkeypox, Marburg and Miserable Heat: How the World Should Respond to Intersecting Crises

The World Health Organization’s recent declaration of monkeypox as a global health emergency underscores a disconcerting reality: The world is beset by interlocking and intersecting crises. Deadly heat waves are sweeping the globe, sparking wildfires and causing crop failure.

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Together, Japan and Africa Can Continue to Save Lives and Spur Economic Growth

As African and Japanese leaders prepare to gather for the Tokyo International Conference on African Development (TICAD) in Tunisia this month, the world faces numerous interwoven challenges. Conflicts in Ethiopia, South Sudan, Central African Republic, Ukraine, Afghanistan, and elsewhere have displaced a record 100 million people, with more than 32 million in Africa alone.

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Ellen Johnson Sirleaf: Here’s How I Survived Malaria

It’s been decades since I fell ill from malaria as a young girl, but I remember the feeling like it was yesterday. My body was weak and I couldn’t eat, sleep or go to school.

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Fight for What Counts: People and Impact

Preparatory Meeting: Meet the Co-hosts

The Preparatory Meeting for the Global Fund’s Seventh Replenishment provided an opportunity to bring the partnership together and provide key information on the Global Fund’s impact over the last 20 years. Participants discussed the resources and commitments needed to end HIV and AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria, and how the Global Fund can partner with low-and middle-income countries to better prepare for future pandemics.

The Preparatory Meeting was co-hosted by five countries – the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Rwanda, Senegal and South Africa. All five countries have a long history of being valued strategic partners of the Global Fund, as both implementers and donors. And each country has made significant gains in the fight against HIV, TB and malaria.

Meet the Co-hosts

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