On Thursday, April 25, the Kaiser Family Foundation and the CSIS Global Health Policy Center held a policy roundtable on the latest data on funding for global health, including from the U.S. government. It began with a brief presentation by Joseph Dieleman of the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation…
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More than two years into President Trump administration’s promotion of an “America First” approach to international affairs, the April 2019 KFF Health Tracking Poll examines the public’s attitudes toward key global health issues, including views on the U.S. role in world affairs and global health, and support for global health spending.
With ongoing questions about future U.S. support for multilateral health efforts as well as important markers on the near horizon, including donor replenishment conferences for both the Global Fund and Gavi within the next two years, this brief highlights five key facts about U.S. engagement with multilateral global health organizations.
This fact sheet examines the key role played by the United States in the Global Fund, an independent, multilateral financing entity designed to raise significant new resources to combat HIV/AIDS, tuberculosis (TB), and malaria in low- and middle- income countries.
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 fact sheet provides an overview of U.S. government global health policy and engagement.
This fact sheet provides a snapshot of global polio eradication efforts and examines the U.S. government’s role in addressing polio worldwide.
This global health policy fact sheet provides information about the World Health Organization (WHO) and U.S. government engagement with WHO.
In this article for The Lancet, KFF’s Joshua Michaud and Kellie Moss, and 11 co-authors examine the varied roles, responsibilities, and approaches of militaries in global health, drawing on examples and case studies across peacetime, conflict, and disaster response environments.
This analysis finds that donor government support for global family planning efforts totaled US$1.27 billion in 2017, up 6 percent from 2016 but still below its 2014 peak. Funding from the United States, the world’s largest donor, declined in 2017, largely due to a delay in the disbursement of funds as U.S. appropriations have been holding steady in recent years. Increases in other countries offset the U.S. lag