Sixth Replenishment

7.

Global Fund launches Replenishment Partner Update

3 Apr 2019
Monthly update for partners provides communications tools, news and events

The Global Fund launched its Replenishment Partner Update on 2 April 2019, a monthly digest of new communications resources to support the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment. The update includes access to the Global Fund’s photo and video library, selected news highlights, and a calendar of upcoming events and resources.

Resources in this update are

9.

Global Fund Advocates Network calls for video contributions to thank the Global Fund

19 Mar 2019

As part of the Global Fund Advocates Network (GFAN) campaign for the Sixth Replenishment for the Global Fund, GFAN is developing short videos thanking donors for their contribution to the Global Fund and implementing countries for their commitments to health.  These short videos will show different people, in different settings, saying ‘thank you’ in different lang

2.

U.S. President’s 2020 Budget backpedals on his pledge to end AIDS “in America and beyond”

19 Mar 2019
Proposed cuts, if approved, would undermine U.S. leadership in global health, advocates say

President Donald Trump’s proposed budget for fiscal year 2020 has, made public on 11 March, has contradicted the pledge he delivered in his February 2019 State of the Union address to increase spending on HIV.

7.

Global Fund Advocates Network launches tools and resources to support the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment

26 Feb 2019

The Global Fund Advocates Network (GFAN) has developed a new Sixth Replenishment Campaign web page.

The page contains a variety of resources that activists can use to support their advocacy for the Global Fund’s Replenishment campaign. The resources include the following:

1.

Civil society organizations push for a target of $18 billion for the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment

11 Feb 2019
The current $14 billion target will not allow for scale-up, CSOs say

Organizations representing civil society have renewed their call for a more ambitious target for the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment.

1.

Step up or slip back? The case for investing $14 billion for the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment

30 Jan 2019
“We must build on the gains we have made, or we [will] see those achievements eroded”
2.

CSOs in India and the Asia-Pacific region focus on the preparatory meeting for the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment

30 Jan 2019
CSOs want India to double its health spending

The preparatory meeting for the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment, which is scheduled for 7–8 February 2019 in New Delhi, is the first such meeting to be held in an implementing country.

1.

Global Fund Executive Director discusses priorities laid out in his first Report to the Board

14 Jan 2019
A full-funded Global Fund plays “a vital and irreplaceable role” in accelerating the delivery of SDG3

Peter Sands became the Executive Director of the Global Fund in March 2018. He gave his first interview to the Global Fund Observer after the 40th Board Meeting in Geneva, in November 2018. This is the first article of a two-part interview with the ED.

9.

Global Fund announces $14-billion target for Sixth Replenishment

14 Jan 2019
This level of funding would help save 16 million lives, build stronger health systems by 2023, and cut mortality rates from the three diseases in half

On January 11, 2019, Global Fund Executive Director Peter Sands announced the $14 billion fund-raising target set for the organization’s Sixth Replenishment, which will take place in Lyon, France, in October 2019.

4.

Global Fund Board reviews allocation methodology in advance of decision at May 2019 meeting

15 Nov 2018
Some refinements likely but no major changes expected

The Global Fund’s Technical Evaluation Reference Group (TERG), the Technical Review Panel (TRP) and the Secretariat have jointly concluded that the allocation methodology used for 2017–2019 “is effectively delivering on its objectives by increasing funds to countries of higher burden and lower economic capacity while accounting for populations disproportionately affected by the three diseases.”

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