Established as a partnership in global health, the Global Fund works closely with a wide diversity of partners –implementing governments, donors, civil society, international development organizations, the private sector and communities living with and affected by the diseases. This partnership model actively supports country-owned approaches that develop and implement effective, evidence-based programs to respond to AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria.
News Release - 24 April 2015
Gavi and the Global Fund Welcome Malaria Vaccine Trial Results
Announcement - 22 April 2015
The United Methodist Church Contributes $9.6 Million to Fight Malaria in Africa
News Release - 22 April 2015
Net Campaign Targets Universal Coverage in Niger
News Release - 20 April 2015
Global Fund Launches Online Platform for Strategy Development
News Release - 01 April 2015
Global Fund Affirms Commitment to Resilient Health Systems
This document presents the financial statements of the Global Fund for the financial year 2014.
24 April 2015
Global Fund News Flash - World Malaria Day Special
20 April 2015
Nets and Knowledge to Protect Every Household in Papua New Guinea
09 April 2015
Protecting Millions of People Against Malaria in Chad
In 2000, AIDS, tuberculosis and malaria together killed approximately 6 million people a year. The devastation to countries and communities led to the creation, in 2002, of the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria.
The concept was simple: communities and countries already know what needs to be done. The role of the Global Fund is to provide the financial support needed to make it happen. As a 21st century financial institution, the Global Fund supports effective programs of prevention, treatment and care and ensuring that money goes to supporting the men, women and children affected by AIDS, TB and malaria.
Little more than a decade later, we are seeing significant impact on the three diseases. As of 2012, the number of deaths related to these three diseases had decreased by 40 percent.
But we are still a long way from eliminating these three diseases as public health threats. With access to treatment, millions of HIV-positive people are living healthy, productive lives. And yet, one out of two persons living with HIV does not know their status.
TB, once a forgotten disease, has come surging back with the spread of HIV and is the leading cause of death for those living with AIDS. More worrying still is the rapid rise of multidrug-resistant strains of the diseases.
And while highly effective treatments for malaria have been introduced in the last decade, we are starting to see pockets of resistance to this new generation of medicines as well as resistance to the insecticides used to protect families from malaria.
AIDS, TB and malaria are still with us, and are still a global public health threat. We have the tools, we have the knowledge, but we must not let efforts to fight these diseases slow. The world is at a tipping point: if we do not defeat the diseases now, the risk is that they will resurge in new and more powerful forms which we will not have the tools to fight. We must do all we can to end AIDS, TB and malaria as epidemics.
People currently receiving ARV therapy
New smear-positive TB cases detected and treated
Insecticide-treated nets distributed
01 December 2014 - Publication
Global Fund Results Factsheet – December 2014 release
01 December 2014 - News Release
Global Fund Reports Results – 2014
The Global Fund Results 2014
WHO HIV/AIDS Department
WHO Stop TB Department
Stop TB Partnership
WHO Global Malaria Programme
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© 2015 The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria