Grants from 2019 are still being collected and indexed; figures will change once the data is updated.
out of $146.3 Million
for all peace and security
Median Grant Size: $50,000
- Oak Foundation
- $750.0 K
- Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
- $367.0 K
- The William and Flora Hewlett Foundation
- $210.0 K
- New Israel Foundation
- $204.0 K
- The Global Fund for Women, Inc.
- $124.5 K
- King Baudouin Foundation United States
- $90.0 K
- Catalyst for Peace
- $66.0 K
- The Tinker Foundation Inc.
- $54.0 K
- Annenberg Foundation
- $50.0 K
- Silicon Valley Community Foundation
- $42.6 K
- Humanity United
- $25.0 K
- United States Institute of Peace
- $24.7 K
- American Jewish World Service
- $15.0 K
- The Minneapolis Foundation
- $10.0 K
- Urgent Action Fund - Africa
Starting in 2014, the Open Society Foundations’ grants data is reported by and attributed to the individual legal entities that constitute the Foundations. Prior to 2014, grantmaking from these funders are collectively attributed to ‘Open Society Foundations’.
Funding for General Support6% $124,500 2 Grants = 10%
The Henry M. Jackson Foundation
awarded a grant for $13,000 to Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars
For a symposium to discuss the nexus between U.S. national security, diplomacy, and development efforts and a small, private meeting of key individuals.
Foundation for Middle East Peace
awarded a grant for $40,370 to American Near East Refugee Aid
For general support to provide humanitarian aid and sponsor economic development programs for Palestinian refugees living in Gaza, the West Bank, Jordan, and Lebanon.
U.S. Institute of Peace
awarded a grant for $96,924 to George Mason University
For a project to increase the understanding of emerging powers, such as China, India, Brazil, Turkey, and South Korea, and their assistance to post-conflict countries. The project aims to build the contours of a research agenda in post-conflict studies focused on a new class of donor nations, and will contribute to policy debates on post-conflict reconstruction policies, as well as sensitize those who work at the intersection of security and development to a new set of actors and issues that need to be factored into post-conflict reconstruction efforts and policies.