This analysis provides an initial look at how PEPFAR is currently defining and approaching sustained epidemic control at the country level.
- view as grid
- view as list
This report tracks funding levels of the donor governments that collectively provide the bulk of international assistance for AIDS through bilateral programs and contributions to multilateral organizations. Donor governments disbursed US$7.5 billion in 2021, largely flat amid the COVID-19 pandemic and essentially matching 2008 levels.
Please join the HIV Policy Lab at the O’Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law and KFF (Kaiser Family Foundation) for a virtual event sharing new analyses on the current state of HIV policies around the world and opportunities and challenges on the horizon.
Includes PEPFAR’s original authorizing legislation, as well as each subsequent reauthorization legislation.
The COP/ROP guidance underpins the development of annual plans by both bilateral and regional PEPFAR programs.
Includes all of PEPFAR’s multi-year strategies, as well as related documents.
This issue brief assesses how the HIV policy landscapes in PEPFAR countries compare to international standards and recommendations. Additionally, we look at the HIV policy landscapes in PEPFAR countries as compared to peer countries. These comparisons are done at the overall, category, and policy indicator level.
The COVID-19 has exacted a significant toll on the global economy. This new analysis looks at the economic impacts in PEPFAR countries finding that these countries generally fared worse than their economic and regional peers. In addition, the projected economic growth in these countries remains below pre-pandemic levels.
This brief examines abortion laws in countries that received certain U.S. foreign assistance to better understand the implications of the Helms Amendment (which prohibits the use of foreign assistance to pay for the performance of abortion as a method of family planning or to motivate or coerce any person to practice abortion) for abortion access globally.
The U.S. government is the largest donor to global health in the world. This fact sheet breaks down the U.S. global health budget by program area: HIV/PEPFAR; tuberculosis (TB); malaria/the President’s Malaria Initiative (PMI); the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria; maternal & child health (MCH); nutrition; family planning & reproductive health (FP/RH); global health security; and neglected tropical diseases (NTDs).