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Commitment Maker Type

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Country/Organizatons

Bangladesh - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: 

  • Bangladesh will fully operationalize its new National Adolescent Health Strategy with special focus of addressing the family planning needs and promoting rights of all adolescents.  Adolescents in Bangladesh will have access to widest range of family planning methods possible and special efforts will be made to track adolescent health data. Bangladesh reiterates its commitment to end child marriage. 

2012: Bangladesh aims to adopt the policy of provision of clinical contraceptive methods by trained/skilled nurses, midwives, and paramedics by 2016. The government has also pledged to promote policies to eliminate geographical disparity, inequity between urban and rural, and rich and poor, ensuring rights and addressing the high rate of adolescent pregnancies.

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Australia - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Australia is pleased to highlight new programs with UNFPA in the Pacific including:  A new $30 million partnership over the next four years to expand access to sexual and reproductive health services. This funding will support UNFPA’s transformative agenda in the Pacific to advance women’s empowerment and gender equality and will specifically aim to bring the unmet need for family planning towards zero in the region and  a new $3 million program to develop innovative approaches to accelerate access to, and demand for contraceptives in the Pacific. This is complemented by continued support for:  UNFPA Supplies, as Australia provided $3.5 million in 2017 for this vital mechanism that provides essential drugs that save the lives of thousands of women and babies in developing countries each year and  UNFPA’s work providing life-saving access to sexual and reproductive health services and gender-based violence programming for crisis-affected people in Myanmar for which Australia provided $2.5 million in 2017.

2012: Australia commits to spending an additional AUD 58 million over five years on family planning, doubling annual contributions to AUD 53 million by 2016. This commitment will form a part of Australia's broader investments in maternal, reproductive, and child health (at least AUD 1.6 billion over five years to 2015).

This commitment is subject to annual budget processes.

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Sweden - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: All individual’s full enjoyment of sexual and reproductive health and rights is a cornerstone in Sweden’s feminist foreign policy, including comprehensive sexuality education and access to safe and legal abortion. This is why, Sweden, together with Belgium, Denmark and the Netherlands, organized the She-Decides conference - the beginning of a global movement for girl’s and women’s access to education and information about her body, modern contraception and safe abortion, complementing the aim of FP2020. A total of 60 % of Sweden’s bilateral health development assistance through Sida and 7 % of Sweden’s total development assistance is SRHR-related. The Government of Sweden decided to increase its global SRHR support by an additional 200 million SEK, approx. 24 million USD, in 2017. Swedish International Development Cooperation Agency (Sida) recently decided to allocate an extra 12 million SEK, approx. 1, 4 million USD, to SRHR, within the already delegated budget. Sweden strongly believes in the UN Development System's capacity to tackle development challenges and have therefore in 2017 i.e. increased its core contribution to UNFPA to 545 million SEK, approx. 62 million USD, in 2017, allocated more funds to WHO (40 million SEK, approx. 5 million USD) for their important work within the Human Reproduction Programme and added support to Unesco’s work on comprehensive sexuality education (10 million SEK, approx. 1,2 million USD). Sida has also increased funding to civil society organisations that make SRHR a reality in the field, including to the International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF) (additional 50 million SEK/approx. 6 million USD in 2017, in total 490 million SEK/approx. 58 million USD between 2016-2019), International HIV/AIDS Alliance (additional 19 million SEK/approx. 2 million USD in 2017, and 479 million SEK/approx. 56 million USD in total between 2017-2019) and IPAS (additional 13 million SEK/approx. 1,5 million USD in 2017, and 213 million SEK/approx. 25 million USD in total between 2014-2017.

2012: Sweden will increase spending on contraceptives from its 2010 level of US $32 million per year to $40 million per year, totaling an additional $40 million between 2011 and 2015. The government plans to increase its contribution to MDG 4 and 5 from its current amount of $450 million per year. 

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Uganda - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:Uganda commits to increasing its annual budget allocation for family planning supplies from US $3.3 million to US $5 million for the next five years and to mobilize an additional US $5 million a year through donor financing (even with this effort there will be a resource gap of approximately US $10 million per year).

Uganda will design a plan to reorganize health financing and develop a health insurance plan for the country, as well as promote voucher programs as a form of demand-side financing to increase use of family planning and safe motherhood services among the poor.

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Uganda - Policy & Political

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:Uganda will develop and implement an integrated family planning campaign. Uganda commits to creating an enabling policy environment for family planning, increasing financial investment into health human resources development, and strengthening the delivery of health services. Uganda will conduct half yearly reproductive health/family planning reviews by the Ministry of Health; ensure timely completion of the Annual Household Panel Surveys by Uganda Bureau of Statistics to ascertain progress on heath, including family planning, service delivery; and also, carry out a robust evaluation of all family planning investments in Uganda.

The Government of Uganda will accelerate passage of the National Population Council Bill into law, immediately making the inter-ministerial structure functional and appropriating the necessary budget support. Uganda plans to review the current post-shipment testing policy on male and female condoms in line with current international standards to reduce delays in release of vital reproductive health supplies, including family planning supplies.

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Uganda - Objective

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:

  • To reduce unmet need to 10 percent in 2022 (current rate is 40 percent)
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DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: The UK commits to spend at least an average of £225 million on family planning every year for the next five years (a 25% increase and 2-year extension on our 2012 commitment). We want to see this money work in new ways to build a sustainable response to reproductive health needs. So supporting this investment is a package including: £30m for the World Bank’s Global Financing Facility to pilot new ways of using donor money to incentivise domestic investment; and with partners, to make a new bridging mechanism available for UNFPA Supplies so country orders can be met when they are needed; Funding, with partners, the global Visibility and Analytics Framework to improve commodity supply chains, and Supporting a new price reduction deal for Sayana Press to broaden method choice; and A new £36m programme to help civil society solve challenging problems in sexual and reproductive health and rights. We will continue to deliver evidence-based programmes to expand uptake of voluntary FP in partner countries, including but not limited to Nigeria, Malawi, Mozambique, Uganda, Pakistan, Tanzania, Kenya and Ethiopia.  We will continue to set our family planning work in the context of wider support for comprehensive sexual and reproductive health and rights. We commit to include provisions for the specific needs of adolescents in all our future reproductive health service delivery programming and to fast-track our pre-existing commitment to age-based data disaggregation, with an initial focus on health sector programming.The UK reiterates its commitment to consider sexual and reproductive health in all its humanitarian programming, and commits to rolling out the revised MISP and to support the humanitarian data, monitoring and accountability roadmap.

2012: The UK is committing £516 million (US $800 million) over eight years towards the London Summit on Family Planning goal of enabling an additional 120 million women and girls in the world's poorest countries to be using modern methods of family planning by 2020.

This commitment is part of the UK's broader commitment to double efforts on family planning, increasing investments from £90 million per year (average spend over 2010/11 and 2011/12) to £180 million per year over the eight years from 2012/13 to 2019/20. 

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Tanzania - Program & Service Delivery

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:Additionally, the government will execute a FP2020 Action Plan (2013-2015) to address regional disparities and inequalities through training, capacity-building, community-based services, and interventions targeting young people and post-partum women, with a particular focus on the Lake and Western Zones. Through public-private partnerships and training for service providers and local staff, the government will improve contraceptive commodity security, logistics systems, and method mix. Strategic communications will be used to address barriers to family planning use, through a country-wide campaign carried out at the national and sub-national level.

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Tanzania - Financial

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:The Government of Tanzania will increase its financial allocation for family planning, while strengthening partnerships to continue implementing the National Family Planning Costed Implementation Program. 

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Tanzania - Objective

DateJuly 11, 2017

2017 Update: Read the commitment here

2012:Tanzania commits to doubling the number of family planning users to 4.2 million by 2015 to reach a national contraceptive prevalence rate of 60 percent.

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