creation of a Global Fund for Health Against HIV/AIDS to fund an urgent and expanded response to the epidemic [mobilization of contributions] from public and private sources, with a special appeal to donor countries, foundations, the economy, including pharmaceutical companies, the private sector, philanthropists and the wealthy.5 In April 2001, At the African Summit on Hiv/AIDS, Tuberculosis and Other Infectious Diseases, Kofi Annan, then Secretary-General of the United Nations, proposed the creation of a global fund “dedicated to the fight against hiv/AIDS and other infectious diseases”3 It is interesting to note that in his remarks he alluded to the public-private nature of this new structure when he said that the Fund could certainly change the conditions of its staff. they must take into account the general principle of vested rights law. According to the iloat, “the modification of a rule to the detriment of a public servant and, without his consent, constitutes a violation of an acquired right in the event of a disruption of the structure of the appointment contract or a breach of a fundamental mandate for which the official appointment has been accepted” (cf. iloat, Ayoub et al. /International Labour Organization, 1987, Consid 13). The Tribunal decides whether the amended term is fundamental and essential in assessing the nature of the amended concept, the reason for the amendment, and the consequences and effects of the amendment (Consid 14). While the termination of the asa has expanded the autonomy and flexibility of the Global Fund to carry out its mandate, one consequence has been the loss of privileges and immunities enjoyed by former officials of the Convention on the Privileges and Immunities of Specialized Institutions. Faced with the urgent need to mobilize resources and commit significant financial disbursements to combat the three diseases – to support the achievement of the Millennium Development Goals – a transitional working group established in July 2001 decided to integrate the Fund in Switzerland and to conclude agreements with the World Bank as a trustee and the World Health Organization (which is to) serve as a provider of support services. This recommendation was implemented and the Global Fund was registered as a non-profit foundation on 24 January 2002, in accordance with Swiss law, and held its first board meeting four days later. At the time, it was seen that this approach would help to quickly implement the role of public-private partnership of the nascent institution, in accordance with the will expressed by the United Nations General Assembly in the Declaration of Commitment on HIV/AIDS, and to avoid the delays that are normally associated with the creation of a traditional international organization. In view of the urgency of the Global Fund`s entry into office, the Global Fund`s Board of Directors approved the first round of grants in April 2002.7 Under the IDP agreement, which came into force in April 2019 after Senegal tabled the 10th ratification instrument, the Global Fund has a legal personality; The Global Fund`s assets, income and real estate, wherever they are, are immune to all forms of litigation; Officials, state officials and others who make up the global fund`s bodies, members of technical groups or other experts enjoy privileges and immunities that are broadly similar to those granted to those officials from other international organizations.22 The Global Fund collects and invests nearly $4 billion annually to support programs in more than 100 countries.