Financing global health is facing a difficult dilemma: funding needs for Global Public Goods for Health (GPGH) are growing every year but only a narrow band of donors are providing most of the funding.
Therefore, the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs asked important questions to the Joep Lange Institute, the Peace Research Institute, Seek Development and other partners: Why do some countries contribute to global health funds and other global initiatives but others are not? What are the incentives and political process that might enable the engagement of more countries?
The JLI team and others tried to address these questions in the paper: “Country Contributions to Global Public Goods for Health: Patterns, prospects, and futures” making concrete recommendations to policy makers and institutions alike. We are looking forward to a lively debate on our proposals.
Click the image to read or download a summary of the paper: Country Contributions to Global Public Goods for Health: Patterns, prospects, and futures
Click here to read the full paper: Country Contributions to Global Public Goods for Health: Patterns, prospects, and futures