How cute – we are already giving money – foreign aid. Are they double dipping now?


Google interfering with blog:


If all countries that the US contributes to were included, the US foreign aid per country list would include almost every country in the world. However, foreign aid doesn’t only help the nations that receive the funds. Each one of them can be regarded as an investment.


They won’t allow the http – because they are ashamed they are asking us for money.

Now here is another scam called Climate change. Are they asking the people of the U.S. to put more money in the till after what we are now giving to the world.

First, let’s hear from people who tell us about climate change:



Daily Times/Kerrville

Now that we know the truth, the left radicals can quit making up stories and get on with our lives. Would someone at the White House please inform President Biden. Because whoever is his adviser is giving him the wrong information.

The truth about climate change and carbon dioxide
Tom Moser


Climate change (aka global warming) is caused primarily by natural processes driven by the sun and not human produced carbon dioxide. As a matter of a fact, carbon dioxide is good, and an increase in carbon dioxide is beneficial to people and plants. These claims are substantiated by facts (empirical data).

I will present the facts.

First, it is important to recognize that the facts were established and/or endorsed by a group of former NASA scientists and engineers known as “The Right Climate Stuff,” which I founded 12 years ago. Our guiding principle has been “In God we trust, everyone else bring data.”

Global temperatures are caused by the sun. The earth is heated by radiation from the sun. The amount of radiated heat reaching the earth is determined by solar activity, including flares, the proximity of the earth to the sun and the tilt of the earth to the sun.

The radiated heat has varied between hot and cold extremes for millions of years. The time between extremes is approximately 150 million years, with smaller variations ranging from 500 to 11 years in the case of sunspot cycles. These facts are based on scientific measurements of the atmosphere that were captured in the Arctic and Greenland ice.

There are two things that happen to the sun’s energy when it reaches the earth: It is either reflected or absorbed. That which is absorbed heats the earth, including the oceans, land and atmosphere. This absorbed heat is radiated back to space. That which is captured by greenhouse gases is minute and is discussed next.

The global temperature has increased 1.1 degree centigrade over the past 150 years, and the rate of increase has tapered off to essentially nothing in the last decade and a half.

Carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is a minor greenhouse gas. Gases in the atmosphere trap some heat, i.e., greenhouse effect. The greenhouse gases are comprised of water vapor (95%), carbon dioxide (3.6%) and all other gases (1.4%). Humans produce only 0.12% of the carbon dioxide, primarily through the burning of fossil fuels. It is not reasonable to believe that this minute amount of carbon dioxide could have a significant effect as a greenhouse gas.

The majority of scientists do not agree that human-produced carbon dioxide is causing climate change. It has been stated that 97% of scientists agree that human produced carbon dioxide is causing climate change. This claim was based on a review of approximately 12,000 technical papers in 2013 by Dr. John Cook, assistant professor at George Mason University. In 2015, the same 12,000 technical papers were objectively reviewed by a group of scientists. The conclusion was 0.3% (41) of the authors actually stating that human produced carbon dioxide was causing the climate change.

Complex engineering analyses by the United Nations’ International Panel on Climate Change has incorrectly predicted significant increases in the global temperature. The IPCC analyses have been proven to be wrong when compared to measured temperatures.

It is interesting to note that, in 1971, a German scientist predicted the earth was entering a period of severe cooling, and “Europe would be covered with the glaciers of a new ice age by the turn of the century.”

The bottom line regarding analytical, scientific predictions is they have been incorrect.

Carbon dioxide is not causing major weather events to increase. Based on data from federal agencies’ — NOAA, USDA Forest Service, etc. — actual data, the number and magnitude of hurricanes, tornadoes, droughts, floods and wildfires are not increasing.

Carbon dioxide is safe, good and is not a pollutant. Carbon dioxide is necessary for plants to exist. The atmosphere contains approximately 420 parts per million of carbon dioxide. Is carbon dioxide increasing? The answer is yes, but it was many times this amount millions of years ago.

What would be the effect of doubling the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere to 900 ppm? Agricultural tests have demonstrated that the production of trees would increase by 70%, grains by 36%, vegetables by 46% and fruits by 33%. The world would benefit with increased crop production.

Are greater concentrations of carbon dioxide levels safe for humans? The answer is yes. Remember, we all breathe in 420 ppm of carbon dioxide from the atmosphere. Sailors in submarines can safely breathe 8,000 ppm, astronauts on the space station can safely breathe 5,000 ppm and CPR recipients can safely receive 40,000 ppm.

Additional details supporting the above facts can be seen at http://www.therightclimatestuff.com.

Why is it being claimed that an increase in human-produced carbon dioxide is causing a climate crisis?


  • Progressives – Advocate one world society and redistribution of wealth.
  • Foreign countries – Desire financial aid in order to reduce carbon dioxide.
  • Wall Street – Billions of dollars in commissions can be made with carbon credits and huge potential investments in green energy.
  • Green industries – Billions of dollars can be made, especially with government subsidies.
  • Academia – Funded with grants to prove increasing carbon dioxide is harmful.
  • Environmental extremists groups – For some, it’s like a religion.
  • Media – The public buys catastrophic stories.

An attack on carbon dioxide is an attack on fossil fuels, energy, on thousands of everyday products and the U.S. economy.

Tom Moser is a retired senior executive for NASA, retired Kerr County commissioner, founder of The Right Climate Stuff and a resident of Kerrville.

Thank you Mr. Moser, you are doing a great service with your information.



KOMMONSENTSJANE – Vatican Reports Climate Emergency – Severe Humanitarian Impacts
Posted on November 20, 2022 by kommonsentsjane

For your information.

Yes, I agree that all of these people who left their families and have been displaced in foreign country are now stranded. The countries they have left have lost all of their people who could build up these countries rather than the One World Order depleting talent from these poor countries. These countries only want to use these displaced people as slaves – gardeners, sitters, etc. Work that no one else wants to do.

There seems to be some difference of opinions in the science world. Would the powers who are speaking out need to explain to the people who drew up these conclusions since there seems to be differences of opinion. The science world has to solve this – not the religious community or the UN.

The people of the world do not trust the UN since they are not elected officials nor the One World Order. An example is that the U.S. has a Constitution which covers the people lives – not the UN.

The One World Order caused the climate change fiasco for the displaced people with their promises to these displaced people which have not materialized. Make them pay!

And the Covid 19 genocide caused by these same people. – before that it was wars to kill people, then abortion to kill people.

No, the severe humanitarian impacts was caused by Soros/One World Order/World leaders – again, make them pay.


Presidential Hill
Daily News Briefs

Vatican Reports Climate Emergency, Severe Humanitarian Impacts

(PresidentialHill.com)- On Tuesday, the Secretary of State for the Vatican, Cardinal Pietro Parolin, addressed the UN climate summit in Egypt where he warned that climate change “will not wait for us.”

Cardinal Parolin told the assembled dignitaries that the Holy See is fully committed to net-zero emissions and has intensified its efforts “to improve its environmental management.” He claimed that the only way to overcome the so-called climate emergency is through political, technical, and operational measures that promote “new lifestyles.”

The cardinal said the current “socio-ecological crisis” provides the perfect opportunity for “individual and collective conversion,” warning that “concrete decisions” can “no longer be postponed.”

Parolin insisted the world has a “moral duty to act concretely” to “prevent and respond” to the “more frequent and severe humanitarian impacts” of so-called climate change like the “migrants being displaced.”

He also bemoaned the global crises that are “overshadowing” the efforts of the UN climate summit, including the COVID pandemic and the ongoing war in Ukraine, telling the dignitaries that they “cannot allow” that to happen. “Climate change will not wait for us,” he added.

Parolin maintained that the “wounds inflicted on our human family” by so-called climate change are just as bad as the wounds from a “global conflict,” therefore world leaders should ensure their political will is “guided by the awareness that either we win together or we lose together.”

Adopting the same alarmist tone that flavored the entire UN climate summit in Egypt, the cardinal warned that time is running out to address climate change, saying the world has “less and less time available to correct course.”

The cardinal also warned that the world must not “neglect the non-economic side of the loss and damage” from climate change, including a “loss of heritage and cultures.” He urged the dignitaries to learn from “indigenous peoples.”

Those people care nothing about heritage and cultures.



US Foreign Aid per Country: Who Gets the Most?

by Milan Urosevic
Last Updated: November 22, 2021

What Countries Receive Foreign Aid From The United States: Europe

How Much Foreign Aid Does the US Give: North and Central America

How Much Money Does The US Give to Other Countries: South America

Why Is Foreign Aid Given: Asia

Foreign Aid Statistics by Country: Africa

US Aid to Other Countries: Oceania


US foreign aid per country is huge!

Did you know that the current US foreign aid system was established in 1961?

To help you fully grasp the magnitude, we prepared an infographic. It’s straightforward and shows just how many countries around the world get US aid and how much of it is there.

That’s a lot of money!

The process is helmed by the United States Agency for International Development (USAID), an independent agency responsible for providing foreign aid and developmental help worldwide.

However, that’s not the only agency that disburses foreign assistance to other countries. The Department of State, the US Military, the Peace Corps, and countless other governmental agencies are involved in the process.

This includes direct funding, delivery of goods, technical assistance, educational programming, and health care for foreign governments. It also covers the maintenance of foreign militaries and security forces and local businesses and humanitarian groups, international organizations such as the United Nations, and other non-governmental organizations.

Since the program was started, the US has contributed billions of dollars in foreign military and humanitarian aid. The United States is currently the largest donor of food aid in the world.

And it gets even more interesting. Did you also know that:

Amazing Facts about US Foreign Aid per Country
Asia receives almost $20 billion from the US annually.
Israel is the most consistent recipient of US aid, with $146 billion received since its founding.
The US spends between $40 and $50 billion on foreign aid annually.
Over 30,000 jobs have been created as a result of the US aid to Haiti.
Afghanistan received $13.5 billion in 2012.
Europe has the largest number of countries that don’t receive US foreign aid.
Ukraine receives over a quarter of aid slated for Europe.


Well, we have more where that came from!

Using government data about US foreign assistance, we created a list of the 30 countries across six regions that received the most US foreign aid for that area.

NOTE: Since the foreign aid numbers vary from year to year, we’ve opted to take the 10-year average from 2011–2020 as a representative number. We provided additional commentary about US foreign aid where necessary.

What Countries Receive Foreign Aid From The United States: Europe
Europe is the continent with the largest percentage of countries that frequently don’t receive foreign aid from the US or receive very low amounts. Europe as a whole receives over $1.6 billion per year. Only Ukraine breaks the half a billion barrier (meaning that over a quarter of the aid to Europe goes to Ukraine), and most of the remaining ones receive less than $100 million.

  1. Ukraine receives an average of $423,576,629 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Ukraine has been receiving increasing amounts of foreign assistance since the Russian takeover of the Crimean Peninsula. The biggest uptick occurred in 2016 when total aid jumped from $273 million to over half a billion per year. The trend seems to be continuing as foreign assistance from the US reached $637 million in 2020. The United States has given more than $1.5 billion in security aid alone since the annexation.

A large chunk of the foreign assistance to Ukraine is meant to help the country’s military and security services. The funding also supports nuclear security and nonproliferation controls, and the Global Health Initiative (GHI), and the Global Climate Change Initiative (GCCI).

Ukraine also used American foreign aid to fight Russian-backed forces in a conflict in the Donbas region. Foreign aid is also used to gain hardware such as Javelin anti-tank missiles, grenade launchers, night vision goggles, radars. The country also received two Island-class patrol boats from the United States to boost its presence in the Black Sea in 2019, and three more are slated to arrive in November 2021.

  1. Russia receives an average of $274,780,483 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    While the aid to Russia decreased dramatically in recent years, it was once one of the biggest recipients of US foreign aid, receiving around $1.5 billion annually from 2005 to 2008. A good chunk of that came from the department of energy and was earmarked for supporting safe handling and use of nuclear materials for civilian projects.

The US Department of Energy is still the main source of foreign aid to Russia, and it aims to promote international nuclear materials protection and cooperation. Additionally, aid is sent to Russian NGOs as a part of the Endowment for Democracy that is supposed to promote democratic institutions such as political groups, trade unions, free markets, and business groups.

  1. Georgia receives an average of $163,725,255 in foreign aid from the US per year.

(Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Georgia is one of the United States’ closest allies among the states that gained independence after the USSR collapsed in 1991. The United States has increased its diplomatic partnership with Georgia since Russia’s 2008 invasion of Georgia and the 2014 invasion of Ukraine. They have provided significant economic aid, as well as some security assistance.

Each year, Georgia receives significant military foreign assistance from the United States. Since 2010, the US nonmilitary aid to Georgia has amounted to around $64 million a year on average. Back in 2020, Congress secured approximately $90 million in nonmilitary aid to Georgia.

  1. Turkey receives an average of $124,103,154 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States and Turkey have been NATO allies since 1952. However, the relationship between the two countries has weakened in recent years. According to US foreign aid spending data, in 2018, President Donald Trump called for the increase of rates on Turkish imports of steel and aluminum.

Turkey has spent most of its aid to support mainly Islamic nations and countries with a historic connection to its Ottoman past in Central Asia, the Caucasus, and the Balkans. It has also led relief efforts to Haiti since the earthquake there in 2010.

After the global financial deflation, many economic forms of the country crashed. However, Turkey carried out stimulus packages, including temporary tax cuts. As a result, Turkey’s economy recovered from the crisis faster than many other nations. In 2021, the GDP per capita in Turkey reached $15,100.

  1. Bosnia and Herzegovina receives an average of $58,567,551 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

US Government aims to help Bosnia and Herzegovina integrate into the Western institutions, strengthen its own multi-ethnic democratic principles and civil society, and develop strong judiciary and law enforcement sectors.

Since 1992, the US provided Bosnia and Herzegovina with over $2 billion from its foreign aid budget. The assistance for 2020 and 2021 included COVID supplemental funding. The US has exported $21.6 million in goods to Bosnia and Herzegovina during 2020 and imported $98 million.

Currently, over 50 US and US-affiliated companies have a full-time presence in the country.

How Much Foreign Aid Does the US Give: North and Central America
When it comes to North and Central America, Mexico and Haiti are the biggest recipients of US foreign aid. The region receives almost $1.4 billion per year, and a large portion of it is spent on disaster relief, the fight against corruption, and economic stimulus.

  1. Haiti receives an average of $368,968,017 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

In 2010, the earthquake devastated Haiti and it also experienced a cholera outbreak. The United States issued emergency response aid to help citizens recover. They also issued long-term aid that had the purpose of helping support jobs, education, and infrastructure. In 2016, hurricane Matthew battered large parts of southern Haiti. The United States sent more than $100 million for emergency response and supplies.

Since then, Haiti has been battered by a series of natural disasters, inflicting severe damage, causing loss of life, and hampering recovery as well as relief efforts.

With US humanitarian aid, Haiti has achieved serious improvements in basic health indicators. The country has experienced a stable and serious drop in the number of cholera cases since the original outbreak. Over 30,000 jobs have been established via programs to develop private sector competitiveness.

While the currency value cratered at the end of 2020, it has been experiencing a steady recovery and rose in value by 60% until the end of 2021. However, this is paired with a reduction in GDP (projected at 6.5%) during the 2021 fiscal year.

  1. Mexico receives an average of $330,553,180 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Mexico is the biggest recipient of US financial assistance in North America. The countries share 2,000 miles of border and have 55 active points of entry. The trade between the US and Mexico amounted to an estimated $577.3 billion during 2020 alone. The country is the second-largest foreign-oil supplier to the US and the largest export market for the US natural gas and refined petroleum products.

Of course, US aid to Mexico includes more than simple funds and trade agreements. During the COVID-19 pandemic, the two countries worked together to combat the disease and ameliorate secondary economic effects in both countries. In addition, they’re working together on vaccine distribution, with the US sending almost six million doses of COVID-19 vaccines to Mexico.

  1. Guatemala receives an average of $178,236,292 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

According to the data on US foreign aid per country, in the last two decades, Guatemala has received billions of dollars in aid from the US government with the aim to develop the country’s overall economic and political environment. In 2016, the value of aid given by all US government agencies totaled over $296 million. Most of this funding ($134 million) came from the USAID, with smaller additions from the Departments of Agriculture ($71 million) and Defense ($33 million).

US foreign aid statistics reveal that Guatemala has experienced some improvement in its overall economic, political, and security situation. Nevertheless, the country is still in an uphill battle for improving its local and national governing institutions, the justice system, and severe degrees of corruption. The country has been a stable economic performer in recent years, with a GDP increase rate predicted to rise by 8% year-on-year by the end of 2021.

  1. Honduras receives an average of $112,798,826 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Most of the aid Honduras receives goes toward reducing crime, violence, government corruption, and excessive degrees of poverty and food insecurity. The US government uses various assistance programs to stimulate economic growth and strengthen democratic institutions.

Through the Department of Defense and USAID, the US provides funds and support for internal disaster assistance and emergency humanitarian support to meet immediate food, shelter, and economic needs in case of environmental disasters like Hurricanes Eta and Ita in 2020. Efforts to improve hurricane readiness are ongoing.

  1. El Salvador receives an average of $110,035,451 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The majority of aid proceeds dedicated to El Salvador go to non-profit and civil society organizations. They t run programs that support economic and agricultural development, combat violence, empower youth, and fight corruption.

US foreign aid spending for this country had a major goal for the period of 2005–2013. The goal was to transform El Salvador’s tax system, set up its annual revenue by $350 million and its annual social use by $160 million between 2005 and 2013. El Salvador successfully completed the five-year plan. They dedicated the funds to education, energy, agriculture, rural business development, and infrastructure, predicted to benefit over 700,000 people, including over 33,000 households.

How Much Money Does The US Give to Other Countries: South America
As you’ll see below, Colombia receives more than half of the aid to the entire continent. South America receives almost a billion in foreign aid from the US, mostly spent on economic stimulus programs and poverty alleviation.

  1. Colombia receives an average of $573,278,206 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States and Colombia are diplomatic and trade allies. Congress appropriated more than $10 billion to support various programs between 2000 and 2016. About 20% of those were financed through the US Department of Defense. Since 2017, Congress has granted roughly $1.5 billion in additional help for Colombia.

Colombia has transformed over the former 20 years from a weak state to a spirited democracy with a developing market-oriented economy, in no small part thanks to American foreign aid.

The US strongly supports Colombia’s intentions to ensure lasting peace and promote security and economic opportunities for its people. A large portion of US aid is directed at undermining transnational criminal organizations whose movements, notably narco-trafficking, are devastating to both the citizens of Colombia and the United States.

The GDP growth in Colombia dipped by almost 7% in 2020, but the country remains in good financial health.

  1. Peru receives an average of $163,381,433 in foreign aid from the US per year.

(Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States established a diplomatic relationship with Peru in 1827. It was strengthened in 2009 with the United States-Peru Trade Promotion Agreement (PTPA). Since then, the aim of US foreign aid spending has been to provide farmers an alternative livelihood in areas with coca (the plant base of cocaine), to maintain sustainable natural resource management. They also aim to undermine corruption and to promote effective governance and rule of law, and support defense cooperation.

The US supported Peru’s National Forestry Wildlife System in 2017, introducing a new strategy that would help track timber and stop illegal shipments.

  1. Ecuador receives an average of $48,356,564 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

US assistance to Ecuador has the goal of modernizing government participation in capital markets and infrastructure development, strengthening democratic and legal institutions, defending human rights, mitigating the risk and impact of natural disasters, and helping the country integrate better into the developed world in general.

The US also provides humanitarian assistance by funding local and international organizations that help Ecuador provide services to vulnerable populations.

Additionally, the two countries signed the bilateral Development Objectives Assistance Agreement that will invest $62.5 million over five years in environmental, democracy, and governance programming.

  1. Brazil receives an average of $37,264,599 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The government of Brazil acts together with the US government to improve change in other countries, notably in Africa and Latin America. Through trilateral technical aid, they have carried out food security programs to raise agricultural productivity, improve food security, and address school nutrition in Honduras, Haiti, and Mozambique.

In August 2014, USAID signed an agreement with the government of Brazil to aid biodiversity conservation in the Amazon and provide trilateral technical help for other countries in targeted areas. The agreement participants will supply resources to find solutions for the conservation of biodiversity and sustainable socio-economic livelihoods of the Amazon.

  1. Venezuela receives an average of $31,961,817 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Since 2016, Venezuela has been receiving increasing amounts of assistance from the US foreign aid budget. In 2020, the amount peaked at over $160 billion. The aid is mostly intended for emergency food and health aid for Venezuelans, leaving the corrupt rule of Nicolas Maduro. These supplies of groceries, nutrition biscuits, vitamin supplements, hygiene products, and medicinal aid.

Venezuela’s political and economic crisis is seen as one of the world’s deepest economic falls outside of a war or natural disaster. In 2021, GDP per capita declined to $1,541 from $5,178 the year before.

Why Is Foreign Aid Given: Asia
Asia is the home to the biggest recipients of US foreign aid, most of them located in the Middle East. In fact, the region receives more foreign aid than the rest of the world combined. While Afghanistan has received the largest total in the last 10 years, Israel receives the most consistent and substantial aid.

  1. Afghanistan receives an average of $7,454,639,320 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Like Iraq, Afghanistan has been one of the least stable countries in the Middle East. The existence of the Taliban and the military invasion by the United States have exacerbated the instability in the already struggling country. The aid funneled into the country aims to alleviate the suffering of the Afghani people and promote a stable, inclusive, and increasingly prosperous country. The amount of aid has been dropping steadily since its peak in 2011 when the US provided the country with over $13 billion in one year.

The US withdrawal in 2021 and the subsequent takeover of the country by the Taliban just means that foreign aid will have to be directed in other ways, with more focus on financing infrastructure and less on direct military presence and defense. The amount given is also significantly lower, with aid in 2020 barely going over $1 billion.

  1. Israel receives an average of $3,175,727,852 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Israel is probably the country that receives the highest levels of foreign aid from the US. Almost all of the assistance is funded by the Department of State and it’s managed by the Department of Defense; it’s aimed at the security system management and reform. The US has been providing Israel with nearly $3 billion annually since 1985, occasionally exceeding that figure. The total figure since the Second World War exceeds $146 billion (not adjusted for inflation), but roughly 74% of it was spent on purchasing American goods and services.

The above figure does not include additional aid like the $500 million in missile defense aid slated for Iron Dome and other defensive measures implemented by the Israeli government. This brings the total for 2020 to more than 3.8 billion, which makes Israel the largest recipient of US aid by country.

  1. Iraq receives an average of $1,692,093,074 in foreign aid from the US per year.

(Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Iraq is one of the biggest recipients of United States foreign aid in the world. The US has continually been sending financial and material aid to help stabilize the region. They also provided economic aid for the destruction of world oil prices, the stabilization of territories gained back from the Islamic State, and humanitarian aid to the needs of displaced citizens. The funding also provides food, clean drinking water, emergency services, support for local businesses, and the rebuilding of health and education infrastructure.

  1. Jordan receives an average of $1,457,433,647 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Because of its location next to war-torn Syria, Jordan is at the focus of the present refugee humanitarian crisis. In 2018, the US and Jordan signed a memo of understanding to provide Jordan at least $1.275 billion annually over the next five years. That’s a change from the previous three-year promise of $1 billion annually.

The current aid arrangement will help political, military, and economic programs. It will also provide humanitarian aid for the recent flood of refugees from Syria and Iraq.

  1. Pakistan receives an average of 906,705,658 in foreign aid from the US per year.

(Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Pakistan has received billions from the American foreign aid budget while still harboring leaders of the Taliban. That resulted in a tense relationship with the United States. Since 2002, the US has provided Pakistan with over $14 billion in aid to fight insurgents and terrorism in the region.

This includes grants to purchase US military equipment and can in the future be a part of the US-Pakistan agreement on the use of Pakistani airspace for military operations in Afghanistan.

The US civilian assistance program aims to help Pakistan develop towards being a self-reliant, secure, stable, and prosperous country. Projects supporting economic growth and bilateral trade, as well as humanitarian efforts and infrastructure building have been developed for this purpose.

Foreign Aid Statistics by Country: Africa
Africa is the second-biggest recipient of US foreign aid, with an average of over $12 billion annually. Disaster relief and humanitarian efforts are the biggest reasons for the assistance.

  1. Egypt receives an average of $1,263,137,974 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Egypt is one of the top recipients of US aid in the world. It received more than $80 billion since 1978 — roughly $30 billion in economic and $50 billion in military assistance. Both countries share a common interest in maintaining peace and stability and regional security in the Middle East. Thus, the US is intent on promoting Egypt as a stable and prosperous African country, where the government protects the basic rights of its citizens and fulfills the aspirations of the Egyptian people.

During 2019 and 2020, Egypt received almost $3 billion in total US foreign aid, and the Trump administration requested $1.38 billion in funding for 2021, over 90% of which was filed as Foreign Military Funding.

  1. Kenya receives an average of $913,427,700 in foreign aid from the US per year
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Most of Kenya’s aid is assigned to medical, emergency, and health services, with AIDS support funding from PEPFAR. Kenya is likewise in a Relief-to-Development Transition and receives funds to help drought-prone areas affected by climate change. The country received an additional $33 million in 2017 to support official accountability and foster the improvement of drought-prone areas, thus shielding its populace from climate disasters.

Kenya’s political policy still suffers from pervasive government corruption and ethnic disputes. A lot of citizens and farmers are still living in drought-prone areas. This could add up to catastrophe for some communities in forthcoming years and worsen tensions in the country. The economy is growing, in part because of the increased revenue from agricultural harvests, remittance inflows, and lower food prices.

  1. Ethiopia receives an average of $894,658,484 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

As Ethiopia suffers frequent droughts, it has been a constant recipient of US assistance since USAID’s inception. Additionally, its strategic location makes it important to the US, and the country has received exceptionally high levels of funding. Apart from humanitarian assistance, the US directs assistance to promote democratic, citizen-responsive governance and broad-based economic growth and prosperity.

Most recently, the United States promised to provide an additional aid of an additional $149 million to Ethiopia in July 2021 to fight the famine in the Tigray region. The funding will address life-threatening hunger by providing enough food to feed five million people for nearly two months.

  1. South Sudan receives an average of $699,368,395 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States government is the leading donor to South Sudan. The assistance provides humanitarian assistance, essential services, and education. The US gave $481 million in humanitarian aid during 2019 to help people affected by ongoing conflict and food instability in South Sudan. Help was also necessary for the estimated 908,000 people impacted by serious flooding in recent months.

The US humanitarian assistance that provided support for fundamental human needs (including access to water, health, and education to the people of South Sudan) since 2013 is estimated to be approximately $4.68 billion.

  1. Nigeria receives an average of $675,859,666 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States and Nigeria are political and economic partners. The US foreign aid statistics show that humanitarian services provided to the areas ruined by the terrorist group Boko Haram result in lessening poverty. The aid also funds the Strengthening Integrated Delivery of HIV/AIDS Services (SIDHAS) program, as well as a plethora of malaria programs. The US government and USAID have provided more than $526.7 million in humanitarian aid since 2017. They continue to be one of the greatest humanitarian benefactors to the region.

US Aid to Other Countries: Oceania
A large portion of US aid to the countries in Oceania is spent to support programs that ameliorate the consequences of climate change across the Pacific. This is especially helpful for struggling island nations that will be heavily impacted by the rising sea levels and damage to the local ecosystem.

  1. Micronesia receives an average of $126,499,292 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

The United States has had a diplomatic and supportive relation with Micronesia since World War II. Back then, the country became a part of the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands. The United States is providing over $110 million in aid every year, along with a variety of federal grants and services, until the fiscal year 2023.

The US aid arrangements are designed to benefit the country on its path to economic growth. It also aims to improve its education, health, and infrastructure, as well as provide clean water. The country is remarkably vulnerable to natural disasters and the potential effects of climate change which is why the US aid also focuses on strengthening climate resilience through disaster management.

  1. The Marshall Islands receives an average of $83,039,740 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

What is foreign aid intended for other than helping the nations in dire need? The Marshall Islands is one of those nations.

The Marshall Islands is a sparsely populated, low-lying, isolated Pacific island country. This makes it vulnerable to transnational threats and natural disasters, as well as the growing effects of climate change. The US aid concentrates on supporting health, education, and infrastructure in the Marshall Islands. They also focus on the Marshall Islands’ ability to achieve maritime security functions and strengthen climate resilience through disaster readiness. The US assistance is predicted to provide more than $70 million annually through the 2023 fiscal year, including donations to a jointly maintained trust fund and financial aid from other US federal grants.

  1. Palau receives an average of $23,097,826 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Palau is a recipient of a wide range of federal programs that aim to help the country in achieving healthy economic growth. The US assumed administration of Palau following World War 2 and the country gained independence in 1994, 12 years after signing a Compact of Free Association with the United States.

While Palau remains a sovereign nation and conducts its own foreign relations, the US will remain responsible for its defense until 2044. The two countries cooperate on a broad range of issues like promoting sustainable development, strengthening regional security, and addressing environmental concerns.

  1. Papua New Guinea receives an average of $9,288,958 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

Papua New Guinea and the US act closely on many issues. From developing transparency and efficient governance to fighting human trafficking, controlling the effects of climate change, protecting fisheries, improving public health, and encouraging gender equality.

According to the US foreign aid statistics, in 2017, the United States granted funding for assistance in the areas which suffered from serious earthquakes. The United States also contributes to police and a lot of other training and education courses to national security officers and employees. The US companies based in Papua New Guinea have also financed a range of health and advancement projects.

  1. Solomon Islands receives an average of $5,344,819 in foreign aid from the US per year.
    (Source: ForeignAssistance.gov)

In addition to climate change and disaster prevention programs, the US supports Solomon Islands in a variety of ways. In 2020, USAID launched a five-year program worth $25 million aimed at strengthening competitiveness, agribusiness, livelihoods, and the environment. The program is designed to improve economic opportunities and trade, promote the development of agribusinesses, expand infrastructure, and improve natural resource management.

What’s more, the US funds efforts that support infection prevention, foster community engagement, improve hygiene, and assist businesses in recovering from the impact of COVID-19.

If all countries that the US contributes to were included, the US foreign aid per country list would include almost every country in the world. However, foreign aid doesn’t only help the nations that receive the funds. Each one of them can be regarded as an investment.

These investments further America’s foreign policy interests on issues that include increasing free markets, fighting extremism, providing steady democracies, and addressing the root causes of poverty while simultaneously fostering global goodwill. In short, foreign aid is good for everyone involved.


If you will note – we are now paying climate change and disaster prevention programs


About kommonsentsjane

Enjoys sports and all kinds of music, especially dance music. Playing the keyboard and piano are favorites. Family and friends are very important.
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