These reports were prepared by the Office of the United States Global AIDS Coordinator in collaboration with the United States Departments of State (including the United States Agency for International Development), Defense, Commerce, Labor, Health and Human Services (including the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Food and Drug Administration, the Health Resources and Services Administration, the National Institutes of Health, and the Office of Global Health Affairs), and the Peace Corps.

Action Today, A Foundation For Tomorrow: Second Annual Report to Congress on PEPFAR (2006)
The second Annual Report recognizes the Emergency Plan's unprecedented contribution during fiscal years 2004 and 2005 to help combat one of the worst pandemics in human history. The Emergency Plan's efforts to build high quality, sustainable programs in fiscal year 2005 took place through bilateral programs in 123 countries, and in additional countries through support for multilateral efforts. Bilateral programs include a special emphasis on 15 focus countries in Africa, the Caribbean, and Asia that together account for approximately one-half of the world's 40 million HIV infections. Many doubted that HIV/AIDS programs could ever be successful on a broad scale in the world's poorest nations. After two years of the Emergency Plan, it is clear that high-quality programs can work - and are working - in many of the world's most difficult places.

-- The President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief: Second Annual Report to Congress

Engendering Bold Leadership: First Annual Report to Congress on PEPFAR (2005)
The first Annual Report describes the rapid progress of the President's Emergency Plan from the first appropriation of funds from the Congress on January 23, 2004 through September 30, 2004. In fiscal year 2004, the United States committed $2.4 billion to the Emergency Plan. That total included more than $865 million to support national scale-up of integrated prevention, treatment, and care programs in the 15 focus countries. The remaining $1.54 billion was used to support HIV/AIDS programs in 96 additional countries, international research, and other HIV/AIDS efforts, including the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria.

-- The President's Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief: First Annual Report to Congress