This fact sheet examines the U.S. government’s role in addressing NTDs worldwide.
- view as grid
- view as list
This Issue Brief describes what has changed in the broader international Ebola response landscape since 2014, and considers the status of USG engagement in responses to the Ebola outbreaks in DRC. Updated, August 2018.
The United States played a leading role in the international response to the 2014 Ebola outbreak in West Africa, providing the most financial support, mobilizing U.S. staff across the federal government, and jumpstarting international efforts to strengthen global health security. As this month’s new outbreak unfolds in the Democratic Republic…
This fact sheet examines the Gavi, the Vaccine Alliance (also known as Gavi), an independent, public-private partnership and multilateral funding mechanism that aims to increase access to immunization in poor countries, and explores the role the U.S. government plays in supporting the partnership.
This global health policy fact sheet provides information about the World Health Organization (WHO) and U.S. government engagement with the WHO.
Ebola virus has a unique set of characteristics that determine how and why its spreads, and how deadly it can be. To better understand Ebola, this infographic compares it to twelve other infectious diseases that continue to represent public health challenges today and asks and answers five key questions about the disease.
The U.S. government efforts to shore up global health security face a time of transition. The U.S. has played a leadership role in the Global Health Security Agenda (GHSA), which is entering its next phase, and the increase in funding after the Ebola and Zika outbreaks allowed for the expansion…
This brief examines U.S. global health security efforts and funding, including its engagement in the Global Health Security Agenda (GHSA), and highlights key issues going forward.
This primer provides an overview of congressional engagement in global health. It examines the structure of Congress and its role and key activities in global health. It then illustrates these by examining two global health examples: the creation and evolution of PEPFAR and the 2014/2015 Ebola outbreak in West Africa.
In this Policy Insight, Jen Kates and Josh Michaud look at the prospects for the future of U.S. global health policy, examining whether long-term bipartisan support may be tested during a time of political transition, and identifying key areas of consensus among policymakers and the public.