CDC Global HIV & TB Partners

CDC works with partners to expand the reach of the important work being done by countries worldwide to control the HIV pandemic and to find, cure, and prevent TB. Learn about CDC’s different implementing partners and partnership types, as well as current partnerships at CDC focused on fighting global HIV and TB.

Definitions of Implementing Partner Types
  • Non-Governmental Organization (NGO): A legally constituted organization created by natural or legal persons that operates independently from any government
  • Ministry of Health (MOH): Government entity focused on issues related to the general health of the citizens
  • Parastatal: A foreign government entity that is not a Ministry of Health
  • Multi-Lateral: An organization formed between three or more nations to work on issues that relate to all of the countries in the organization
  • Private Entity: Any entity other than a State, local government, Indian tribe, or foreign public entity
Current Partnerships

In fiscal year 2018, CDC through the US President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief had a total of 362 cooperative agreements with organizations around the world in support of the ambitious but achievable goal of ending the HIV epidemic by 2030.

Reflecting PEPFAR’s commitment to country ownership, CDC is a strong supporter of local indigenous organizations. Overall, CDC invests more resources into local, indigenous partners than international.

For international partners, funding is still spent directly in the partner country, benefitting people living with and affected by HIV. Funds awarded to international organizations also include sub grants to local organizations that also directly support partner countries.

Page last reviewed: September 9, 2020, 02:55 PM