Global Fund To Fight Aids, TB, and Malaria


Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria funding combats infectious disease in over 135 nations fully integrating with PEPFAR services worldwide. For every US $100 million invested in Global Fund-supported programs will do the following:

  • Save more than 130,000 lives through programs supported by the Global Fund, and;

  • Avert up to 1.9 million new infections or cases across the three diseases, and;

  • Provide antiretroviral therapy for more than 100,000 people, and;

  • Provide treatment for 31,000 women to prevent passing HIV to their babies, and;

  • Provide tuberculosis (TB) treatment and care for 153,000 people, and;

  • Provide 4,300 people with treatment for multidrug-resistant TB, and;

  • Distribute 6.2 million mosquito nets to protect children and families from malaria, and;

  • Provide indoor residual spraying for 1.2 million households to protect children and families from malaria, and;

  • Spur domestic investment of US$300 million toward the three diseases, and;

  • Create US $2.2 billion in long-term economic gains.

Largely because of America’s strong bipartisan leadership, the world has made remarkable progress in the fights against HIV/AIDS over the last 15 years. For the first time ever, scientists see a pathway for not just controlling the diseases, but for defeating it. Key legislation for HIV/AIDS includes the following: 

PEPFAR (President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief) funding focuses on prevention, care and treatment, and the support of children affected and infected by HIV and AIDS. In 2016, PEPFAR programs achieved the following historic results:

  • 11.5 million men, women, and children on life-saving antiretroviral treatment

  • Prevented nearly 2 million babies from being born with HIV, who would otherwise have been infected

  • 1.1 million children are on life-saving antiretroviral treatment

  • More than 1 million adolescent girls and young women were reached with critical comprehensive HIV prevention intervention

  • 6.2 million orphans and vulnerable children received care and support

  • 220,000 new health care workers trained to deliver HIV and other health services

  • 74.3 million people received HIV testing and counseling

Malarial programs treat, prevent, and control this deadly disease with the vision of ending preventable child and maternal deaths. The programs also build government capacity to treat and prevent malaria.

Tuberculosis programs screen, diagnose, and treat millions of people each year affected by the leading infectious disease killer globally in order to cure and prevent the spread of TB.