Malaria is the oldest disease known to humanity and with any enduring battle comes lessons learned for how to address deadly outbreaks. Here are six lessons we’ve learned on how to continue the fight to end malaria during the COVID-19 pandemic.Read Article
Earlier this week, the Administration released the President’s Budget Request to Congress for Fiscal Year 2021. Unfortunately, despite a bipartisan budget deal put in place in August, the request proposes large cuts to foreign assistance, specifically targeting many global health programs and the United Nations. In December, the Congress passed, on a bipartisan basis, and the President signed into law key funding increases that would advance our efforts to improve malaria prevention, diagnosis, treatment, and research and development.Read Article
From sending bed nets and other lifesaving tools to advocating for strong U.S. leadership and funding– Nothing But Nets worked alongside the global malaria community in 2019 to step up the fight to eliminate this deadly disease. Watch our Year in Review video to learn how.
Some good news that may be of interest -- today/ this week, the global malaria community is announcing that the 2 billionth mosquito net will be distributed in 2020.Read Article
We’re less than two months away from our campaign’s marquee event: the annual Nothing But Nets Leadership Summit (March 8-10 in Washington DC; Washington Marriott Georgetown). Here are five reasons why you should attend the 2020 Leadership Summit!Read Article
This week, the House of Representatives and Senate voted on a package outlining the budget for Fiscal Year 2020 (FY20). This $1.4 trillion spending deal includes increased funding for bilateral and multilateral programs seeking to alleviate the burden of malaria globally, such as the President’s Malaria Initiative (PMI), the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis, and Malaria (Global Fund) and key UN agencies that are working on the frontlines.Read Article
Fleeing violence in 2014, Ousmanou’s family was forced to wade through miles of forest and overcome multiple tropical diseases to reach Gado camp. Today, her joy comes from seeing her children – now aged 15, 14, 7, 4 and 1 – run off to school as she stays back to take care of her youngest child.Read Article