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Update%20on%20Coordinated%20International%20Assistance

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Title: Update%20on%20Coordinated%20International%20Assistance


1
Update on Coordinated International
Assistance
  • Olga Jonas, Avian and Human Influenza Global
    Program Coordinator, World Bank
  • Presentation in Session X
  • NEW DELHI INTERNATIONAL MINISTERIAL CONFERENCE ON
    AVIAN AND PANDEMIC INFLUENZA
  • 6 December 2007

2
Genesis of the AHI Financing Framework for
2005-2007
  • In Geneva (Nov. 2005), agreement on integrated
    country programs (animal human health, pandemic
    preparedness, communications)
  • A flexible framework, instead of a central
    funding mechanism, systematically monitored by WB
  • In Beijing (January 2006), 1.8 b pledges for
    2005-2007
  • country-level responses
  • key regional organizations
  • global-level activities (WHO, OIE, FAO, others)
  • In Bamako (December 2006) 474 m pledges for
    2006-2008

3
Financing Framework Implementation Commitments
and Disbursements(As reported in the UNSIC/WB
Third Global Progress Report)
  • Out of 2.3 billion pledged
  • 1.7 billion committed (73 of pledges), of which
  • 1.0 billion disbursed (61 of commitments)
  • Impressive delivery on pledges in emergency
    phase
  • But response evolving and support not keeping
    pace

4
Overview of Donor Performance
Only 57m of pledged grant funding remains
available
5
Share of cumulative commitments As of June 30,
2007 Countries - 37AHI Facility -
5 International Organizations - 26Regional
Organizations - 12 Other - 20
6
Assistance to international organizationsTop 15
donors
Main recipients WHO (178.5m), FAO (89.9m),
OIE (28.5m) and UNICEF (68.5m)
7
Assistance to countriesTop 15 donors
8
Assistance to countriesRegional distribution
9
Assistance to countries Cumulative commitments as
of June 30, 2007 In Kind 108 m (15 of
total) Grants 259 m (37 of total) - of
which 76m from AHIFPHRD Loans/credits 339 m
(48 of total) Total 706 m
10
Status of financing for countries grants
in-kind assistance cover 17 of needs loans and
government contributions cover 39 of needs 44
remains as financing gap
11
Decline in pledges relative to gaps poses risks
for sustainability of global response to avian
flu threat
2,000
36
35
1,800
32
1,600
28
1,400
24
1,200
20
Number of donors pledging
1,000
US millions
17
16
800
12
600
9
8
?
400
4
200
0
0
Beijing (Jan '06)
Bamako (Dec '06)
Delhi (Dec '07)
Financing gap
Pledges
Number of donors pledging
12
Risks Example of a gap that will remain if
resources are unavailable compensation for
culling
13
Need for a global strategic framework for 2008-
  • In addition to reducing financing gap for needs
    identified in Bamako for 2006-2008 (especially
    grants for developing countries) also re-visit
    approach to global response to HPAI by
  • Improving pandemic preparedness
  • Increasing focus on sustainable medium-term
    programs of strengthening animal and human health
    systems, within a 10-year vision of
  • Eliminating threat posed by HPAI
  • Improved capacity in developing countries to
    prevent and control zoonotic diseases more broadly

14
  • www.worldbank.org/avianflu
  • Gerardo Bravo Garcia
  • Avian Flu Series, 2006
  • Oil Gold Leaf on Canvas
  • Courtesy of the World Bank Art Program
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