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Publisher: EANNASO

The Global Fund’s strategy for the period 2017-2022 is called “Investing to End Epidemics”. The strategy is a document which outlines the agenda for the six year period. It is based on an ambitious vision, mission, and four strategic objectives (each with several operational objectives) and supported by two strategic enablers.

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Publisher:  Center for Strategic and International Studies

The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria (Global Fund) is under mounting pressure to reduce the funding it provides to upper-middle-income countries while at the same time ensuring that the important program commitments it has made up to now are sustained and that no vulnerable persons are left behind even as the Global Fund recedes as a major donor. This is particularly an issue for key populations—those at heightened risk of infection but facing barriers to accessing lifesaving service because of political, cultural, and legal barriers—that have benefited from Global Fund-financed programs but risk losing that support if and when the Global Fund recedes or leaves.

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Publisher: The Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria

The Global Fund’s e-forum for the 2017-2021 Strategybegan on 20 April and ran over a 12-week period, through mid-July. It was moderated simultaneously in four languages, English, French, Russian and Spanish. All stakeholders were invited to discuss eight high-level strategic thematic areas of the Global Fund, including several cross-cutting issues, which are as follows:

    Priorities and future strategic direction of the three diseases; Gender; Human Rights and Key Populations; Sustainability and Transition; Funding Model feedback; Challenging Operating Environments; Resilient and Sustainable Systems for Health; and Community Systems Strengthening.

The new 2017-2021 Strategy, “Investing to End Epidemics,” is being developed in close cooperation with Global Fund partners and a wide range of stakeholders. The 2...

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Publisher: The Global Fund

The Global Fund’s Partnership Forum is a core component of the broad, participatory partnership that is essential for effective investment in global health. The Partnership Forum gives all partners a special venue for contributing critical input, suggestions and views about the development of the Global Fund strategy that guides the Global Fund’s mission to make a sustainable difference in the fight against HIV, tuberculosis and malaria.

The theme of the Global Fund Partnership Forum in 2015 is “Shaping Our Future: Collaborating for a Healthier World.” The Partnership Forum is taking place across three multi-stakeholder meetings held in Africa, Asia and South America. The main objective of all three meetings is to gain substantive guidance and input for the development of the next Global Fund Strategy through the participation of a broad range of stakeholders. This report provides key highlights and input from the third meetin...

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Publisher: Eurasian Harm Reduction Network

Joint Position Statement on the Global Fund Strategy 2017 – 2021 of regional civil society organizations and networks from Eastern Europe and Central Asia in advance of the 3rd Partnership Forum of the Global Fund 3-4 September 2015, Buenos Aires: This document is based on key themes and positions defined during the “Communities and Civil Society Consultation on the Global Fund Strategy 2017–2021” held on 12 and 13 July in Chisinau (Moldova)1 and “Technical consultation on transition to domestic funding of HIV and TB responses and their programmatic sustainability on EECA” which took place in Istanbul (Turkey) on 21 and 22 July 2015.

English , Russian and Spanish available

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Publisher: International Community of Women living with HIV

There is an urgent need to ensure resources are invested strategically to support interventions and populations that yield the highest impact and progress on HIV, TB and malaria. Over the last three decades, community-based responses have been a prominent feature of the health response. The investments towards the engagement and participation of communities – shaping and driving the response has led to many gains – including leveraging ‘lived experience’ and an understanding of what does/does not work for women in communities. Communities of people living with and/or affected by HIV, TB and malaria have delivered effective services that reach marginalised and hidden populations. These gains cannot be lost and should be accelerated for great impact, for increased investments need to be made in programmes and interventions that have a link to effectiveness of communities responses, especially amongst grou...

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