New funding - last opportunity for journalists
to get a €15,000 grant covering health in developing countries

05

FEB 2020

05

DEC 2019

20

NOV 2019

30

SEP 2019

08

AUG 2019

18

JUN 2019

 

 

 

 

3
Round 3

Application

Deadline round 3

The third and final round of applications for this programme will be closed on 5 February 2020, (22:00 CET)

2
Round 2

Bootcamp

Bootcamp round 2

The winners of Round 2 will take part in a one-day boot camp style training. The event will focus on impact, dissemination and publication strategies on how to achieve real world public impacts.

3
Round 3

Application

Call for applications round 3

A new call for applications has just opened!

2
Round 2

Winners

Award round 2

The winners of Round 2 will be announced on the 1st of October 2019. The winning journalists will now start their projects.

2
Round 2

Application

Deadline Applications

The call for applications closed on 8 August 2019.

2
Round 2

Application

Call for applications round 2

The call for applications is now closed. We were looking for original proposals on in-depth Global Health topics reporting from developing countries for media outlets in France. The deadline was on 8 August 2019 (22:00 CEST).

Featured projects

We have supported the development of nearly 230 projects with more grants being awarded in 2020.

Use the slider and map below to see some of stories made possible by the Global Health Journalism Grant Programme for France.

We're making a difference in..

Nigeria

A better treatment for African people thanks to their DNA

While Black Africans make up 17% of the world population, in scientific studies on genetics, they only account for 2% of the collected samples. This project looks at initiatives born in Africa in order to address this imbalance.

We're making a difference in..

India

Super-bacteria: the silent epidemic

We're making a difference in..

Côte d'Ivoire

How Africa organises its fight against diabetes

We're making a difference in..

India

India's killer snakes

In India, snakebites — one of the most overlooked tropical diseases — kill more than anywhere else. But the country’s booming pharmaceutical industry could be an asset in the quest for antivenoms that are both reliable and affordable.

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