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Head of Private Sector Engagement talks about the sector’s financial and strategic roles
A decision on budget awaits outcome of Sixth Replenishment pledging conference
The amount of funding set aside for catalytic investments for 2020-2022, the next allocation period; which catalytic priorities will be funded; and to what extent they will be funded, will all depend on how much money is available for allocation following the Global Fund’s Sixth Replenishment pledging conference in October 2019.
Board will likely approve an allocation methodology for 2020–2022
At its meeting on 15–16 May 2019, the Global Fund Board is expected to adopt a methodology for use in determining the 2020–2022 allocations. The Board is also expected to adopt measures designed to strengthen the process of selecting members for the Board’s standing committees.
NGOs call on Global Fund Board to sustain catalytic investments in harm reduction in next allocation cycle
Briefing highlights impact of harm reduction investments in MICs
In January, Harm Reduction International and the International HIV/AIDS Alliance (now Frontline AIDS) released a joint briefing urging the Global Fund Board to sustain investments in harm reduction interventions as the Fund considers its allocation methodology and catalytic funding priorities for the 2020-2022 period.
Global Fund makes significant progress on Strategy implementation during a busy year of grant-making
However, timelines and resources have been squeezed in the process
A report prepared for the Board meeting on 14-15 November in Geneva, Switzerland provided an update on the implementation of activities under the objectives and sub-objectives of the Global Fund’s 2017-2022 Strategy. For each sub-objective, the report described the progress achieved to date, as well as key challenges and risks, and future plans. In addition, the report identified the key performance indicator (KPI) tied to each sub-objective.
The funds for the 2014-2016 allocation period covered four years, as a transition measure, instead of the usual three years
If your country receives money from the Global Fund, and if you compare your country’s allocation in 2017-2019 with its allocation in 2014-2016, it is likely you will find that the amount for 2017-2019 is lower, sometimes significantly lower. This may be true whether you are looking at the full allocation for your country or at the allocations for individual components.
No two country processes are the same
This year, I wrote three Global Fund funding requests for African HIV and TB programs. In Window 1 (20 March 2017), I wrote for Zimbabwe; in Window 2 (23 May 2017), I wrote for Zambia; and in Window 3 (28 August 2017), I wrote for Swaziland.
Both Zimbabwe’s and Zambia’s funding requests were invited to proceed directly to grant-making. Swaziland anticipates learning the outcome of its request in mid-October.
A combination of pre-identified applicants and competitive applications will be used
The Global Fund has unveiled its plans for the $260 million earmarked for multi-country approaches in the 2017-2019 allocations. The multi-country funding is part of a larger pot of money ($800 million) set aside for catalytic investments.
$55 million in catalytic funding is available to support HIV programmes among adolescent girls and young women in 13 countries
For the first time, gender equality is included as a top-line strategic objective in the Global Fund’s Strategy (2017-2022). HIV prevention among adolescent girls and young women (AGYW) in sub-Saharan Africa will be a strong focus for the Global Fund in the coming funding cycle (2017-2019).
Les lettres précisent les pays éligibles aux fonds de contrepartie