Public Partnerships

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Public Partnerships on twitter

Olav Kjorven, Director

Follow: @olavkjorven

Dominique Hyde, Deputy Director

Follow: @DominiqueHyde

Key results reports

Compendium of Resource Partner Contributions 2014

The overall revenue of UNICEF grew by 6.5 per cent in 2014 compared with 2013 and totaled an unprecedented US$5.2 billion invested in delivering results for children in development and   humanitarian settings. The Compendium presents information on financial contributions from public and private sector resource partners.

Read the compendium (PDF)

Report on Regular Resources 2014

Regular Resources accounted for 26 per cent of UNICEF’s total revenue in 2014. The report shows their critical role in enabling UNICEF to achieve results – whether providing rapid response in emergencies, advancing early learning in Bangladesh, or advocating for the rights of children with disabilities in Tajikistan. 

Read the report


UNICEF-assisted results for children in more than 150 countries and territories could not be achieved without the crucial partnerships with public-sector partners: governments, UN agencies, international financial institutions and global programme partnerships as well as innovative financial mechanisms. These pages provide information about UNICEF public-sector partners, including highlights of the results achieved together and information on immediate needs and ways in which to partner with UNICEF in furthering children's rights.

UNICEF and the 2030 agenda

Executive Director Anthony Lake on the adoption of the Sustainable Development Goals on 25 September 2015:  “We will measure our progress, yes, through statistics. But the true measure will be in every child lifted out of poverty; through every mother who survives childbirth; every girl who does not lose her childhood to early marriage. By helping the most disadvantaged children today – by giving them a fair chance in life – we can help break the bonds of extreme poverty tomorrow.”

The 17 new goals are all relevant for children and together constitute a global, rights-based agenda for children, with a focus on the most vulnerable. Read about "Progress for Children" on .

Can comics save the world? (Director's blog)

Slow growth and world change: Thoughts from the World Bank Meetings (PPD blog)