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Clinton Health Initiative Spent Only a Fraction of Expenditures Directly on Programs


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A Clinton initiative founded in 2002 to save lives infected with HIV/AIDS spent only $23 million of its $140 million of expenditures in 2016 directly on programs, according to financial records on the initiative’s website.

According to its website, the Clinton Health Access Initiative (CHAI) was set up in 2002 to help save lives by providing treatment to those living with HIV/AIDS. The Clinton Foundation describes CHAI as a “separate, affiliated entity” from the controversial foundation. CHAI summarizes its approach as a “solution-oriented approach”:

CHAI’s solution-oriented approach focuses on both global and national level work by rapidly improving market dynamics for medicines and diagnostics; lowering prices for treatment; accelerating access to lifesaving technologies; and helping governments build the capacity required for high-quality care and treatment programs.

However, of that $140 million, according to its financial report, it initially breaks down its expenditures as having spent $129,662,636 on “program services,” with $10,117,754 on management and $1,035,062 on fundraising.

However, the report later reveals that only $23 million was actually spent on “direct program expenditures.” The rest was spent on a whole host of other non-service related items, including $72,957,333 on salaries and benefits; $16,438,199 on meetings and training; $7,983,180 on “professional and consultation fees”; and $7,611,344 on travel.

CHAI did not respond to multiple requests for comment and clarification from Breitbart News.


Clinton corruption update.

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