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Health Diplomacy

 Global Health Diplomacy (GHD) is the practice by which governments and non-state actors attempt to coordinate global policy solutions to improve global health.

Health diplomacy division of the Institute focuses on strengthening civil society’s ability to advocate for the right to health, as well as fortifying the mechanisms to achieve this right—including inclusive participation, accountability, and equality.

The Declaration of Human Rights articulates the right to adequate health in Article 25: “Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family, including food, clothing, housing and medical care…”
This year it is 75 years since the declaration was signed.
For as of 2021, more than half of people globally were not covered by essential health services.
The 2019 United Nations Political Declaration on Universal Health Coverage reaffirms the human right to health.

Yet, more than 75 years after the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, with so many states failing to deliver quality health services to all, will still another commitment to the right to health make a difference?

Our mission 
We promote inclusive participation, equality, and accountability for advancing the right to health.

The main goals of health diplomacy division of the Institute are:

1) improved relations between states and a commitment of a wide range of actors to work together to improve health;

2) achievement of outcomes that are deemed fair and support the goals of reducing poverty and increasing equity. 

e-Learning Courses

e-Learning Course on Cross-Programmatic Efficiency Analysis

This module on Cross-Programmatic Efficiency Analysis will provide you with an approach to analysing efficiency across health programmes within a health system. Using WHO’s System-wide approach to analysing efficiency across health programmes, you will learn how to unpack health programmes based on their common health system functions – financing, governance, service delivery, and creating resources (e.g. supply chain, information systems, health workers) – to understand how they interact with one another and the overall system, and where inefficiencies can be identified.  These cross-programmatic inefficiencies include duplications or misalignments across core health system functions.

Global Health Diplomacy

Having completed this course, learners will be able to:

Describe and analyze the opportunities, challenges and limits of Global Health Diplomacy. Examine the diplomatic, financial, and geopolitical context that underlies global health decision-making. Explain the role of the many players in the space, including governments, philanthropists, and multilateral institutions . Course Objective The field of global health is often thought of purely in medical or public health terms, but there are important geopolitical and policy dimensions of global health that underlie programmatic responses to global health challenges. By completing this course, learners will be able to explain the specific institutions and initiatives that are fundamental to current global health diplomacy activities and functions, and how these influence global health outcomes. Learners will further be able to summarize real-world examples where global health diplomacy either helped or limited global health outcomes, and explain the reasons for those outcomes.

European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control Virtual Academy (EVA) provides access to training in the domain of disease prevention & control, in order to strengthen capacity of European Union and its Member States. ECDC Virtual Academy is an education platform that partners with training network organisations within the EU and beyond, to offer courses online for anyone to take. Our courses include video lectures, interactive quizzes, expert - and peer graded assessments, and are aimed to create communities of practice between fellow learners and trainers.


Non-state actors engagement in policy process through public diplomacy tools

Policy Process provides a systematic way to develop policies that can help address public problems. The policy process includes six domains, including non-state actors engagement as key stakeholders. Non-state actors include organizations and individuals that are not affiliated with, directed by, or funded through the government. 

Although the policy cycle may appear to be an ordered process that begins at one point and ends at another, policy-making can begin or be abandoned or altered at any point of the cycle.

Identify need steps in the development of a policy and help us to develop it.There is a recognised set of stages that policy development has to go through before a bill can be presented to parliament. This can take some time and is likely to involve (formal or informal) consultation with concerned stakeholders before the bill is drafted. The bill may also be amended by legislators, providing additional avenues by which interested parties can influence its content.
Note the different opportunities for non-state stakeholders to influence policy-making that each channel offers.

Professional Certification Programs

Learn about the  Standards and their use in sustainability reporting by joining our Professional Certification Program, available in English. 

With two flexible learning routes to choose from - online self-paced (Route 1) or blended (Route 2) - the program provides a unique opportunity to gain expertise and recognition in sustainability reporting with the Standards.

 Who is the Certification for?
If sustainability is your main profession, be it in a corporate or consulting environment, and if you are supporting sustainability reporting within your organization as part of your role in operations, finance, communications or other functions, consider becoming a Certified Sustainability Professional.

DISCLAIMER: No candidate or applicant should pay any sum of money to any bank account or any form of inducement to any individual purporting/ claiming to be acting on behalf of the Institute.

Recent Actions

The Institut de diplomatie publique has signed a letter of intent with the Association of legislative drafters and advocacy practitioners, one of the strongest professional associations.

Upcoming Actions

The Secretariat of United Nations LDC5 confirmed that Institut de diplomatie publique has been granted special accreditation for the Fifth United Nations Conference on Least Developed Countries (LDC5) to be held in Doha, 23 – 27 January 2022.

To participate, each representative of the Institut de diplomatie publique must register for LDC5 Conference

How to get involved?

Activities in parliamentary diplomacy may focus on broader systemic or regulatory issues, facilitating greater appreciation of the role of non-state actors in public diplomacy and publicizing their critical role in the maintenance of a healthy democracy. 
Activities may also focus on providing support on building the capacity of professionals to conduct objective, high-quality reporting through training, workshops, or even the development of new tools to support their work.

Members are encouraged to share their own research and analysis, organize around specific discussions or initiatives, and engage with existing projects, events and research.

Funding & tender opportunities

The Institut registered in the Participant Register of European Commission

Funding & Tenders Portal (PIC number 888159258).

Horizon Europe

The UN organization has confirmed registration of the INSTITUT DE DIPLOMATIE PUBLIQUE/ INSTITUTO DE DIPLOMACIA PUBLICA and the details are now part of the database of potential vendors to the UN organizations. Reg. number 818325.

We are eligible to participate in tender processes with the UN organization.


European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control

The Institute invites Doctor/Ph.D. members to express their interest to contribute to strengthening Africa CDC capacities in preparedness, surveillance, and response to health threats posed by communicable diseases.

After the applicant has expressed his/her interest and submitted his credentials (such as his CV, Declaration of Interest), ECDC will assess, whether the applicant’s profile meets the selection criteria. Only candidates who meet all the selection criteria are included in the list of eligible external experts developed following each specific call. Please note, that the list of experts generated from each call is only valid for maximally five years from the data of its publication.