Los desembolsos de gobiernos donantes para el VIH han disminuido por segundo año consecutivo, cayendo $511 millones lo que representa un decremento del 7%
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Despite significant progress in combatting HIV, driven in large part by increased investments, the epidemic remains a global emergency and several challenges threaten future progress. One such challenge is an ongoing resource gap; UNAIDS estimates that although US$19.1 billion from both international and domestic sources was available to address HIV in low- and middle-income countries in 2016, US$26.2 billion will be needed annually by 2020 (to be gradually reduced by 9% by 2030) to meet global targets to end AIDS as a global public health threat by 2030. While funding from all sources is critical to achieving further progress, funding from donor governments represents a significant share of the total and is particularly important in the lowest income countries.
This report provides the latest data on donor government resources available to address HIV in low- and middle-income countries. It is part of a collaborative effort between UNAIDS and the Kaiser Family Foundation that began more than a decade ago, just as new global initiatives were being launched to address the epidemic. This current report provides data on donor government disbursements in 2016, the most recent year available. It includes data from all members of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD)’s Development Assistance Committee (DAC), as well as non-DAC members where data are available. Data are collected directly from donors, the Global Fund, and UNITAID, and supplemented with data from the DAC. Fourteen donor governments that account for 98% of total disbursements are profiled in this analysis. Both bilateral assistance and multilateral contributions to the Global Fund and UNITAID are included.6 See methodology for more detail.