2011

AnnuAl

U.S. Fund for UNICEF

RepoRt

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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Organized under the laws of New York State as a not-for-profit corporation, the U.S. Fund for UNICEF is exempt from tax under Section 501 (c) (3) of the Internal Revenue Code and is governed by an independent and non-salaried Board of Directors. The U.S. Fund for UNICEF qualifies for the maximum charitable contribution deduction by donors. A summary of activities and financial highlights for the Fiscal Year ending June 30, 2011 is described in this report.

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A Message from the Chair and the President

Donors to the U.S. Fund for UNICEF are not just writing checks or supplying credit card numbers. You are reaching all the way around the world — into some of this Earth’s remotest corners — with help for children who might not survive without it. You are rushing high-protein biscuits to a starving child in Somalia, delivering an anti-malarial bed net to a toddler in Liberia, protecting a young girl from exploitation in Bangladesh. You are vaccinating a newborn against measles in Madagascar, treating cholera in Haiti, teaching curious students about the importance of hand washing in Vietnam. We are lucky enough to have met many children whose lives your donations have saved and transformed. Those children and their parents are more grateful than you can imagine. Every child deserves a fair chance in this world. Your generosity helps level the playing field for children who are — quite randomly — born without the resources most of us in the United States take for granted. Your support of UNICEF’s work continues to reap tangible, measurable results. Recently, we announced yet another drop in child mortality. Last year, 22,000 children under age five were dying every day from preventable causes — now that number is 21,000. The progress in the last few decades has been truly remarkable. In 1990, 33,000 children were dying each day. Meaning, in just two decades, UNICEF and its partners have helped cut child mortality by more than one-third. Of course we still have a long way to go. Because the preventable death of even one child — any child — is simply unacceptable. In Fiscal Year 2011, 408,667 individuals as well as 16,788 corporations, schools, NGOs, foundations, and other institutions stood with us in this belief by donating more than $455 million to the U.S. Fund. Because we continue to garner the highest possible rating from Charity Navigator, our donors know their contributions are always well spent. We are deeply grateful to all of you and look forward to your partnership in the coming year as we continue to reach more children than ever before.

Anthony Pantaleoni
Chair

Caryl M. Stern
President and CEO

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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UNICEF was founded in 1946 to help children in postwar Europe, China, and the Middle East. Today, as the United Nations Children’s Fund, it serves children and families in developing countries worldwide and depends entirely on voluntary contributions. The U.S. Fund was established in 1947, the first of 36 National Committees set up globally to support UNICEF through fundraising, education, and advocacy. Since its inception, the U.S. Fund has provided UNICEF and various NGOs with $4.4 billion in cash and gifts-in-kind.

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The Nuts and Bolts of Saving Lives

In 2010, UNICEF staff faced earthquakes, floods, wars, food crises, outbreaks of disease, and myriad other challenges to safeguard young lives. The combination of their dedication and expertise, a sophisticated global supply chain, and the indispensable support of donors and partners made a profound and widespread impact for millions of children. It meant that UNICEF was able to procure 2.5 billion doses of vaccine — enough to immunize 58 percent of the world’s children. It made possible the distribution of 390.7 million auto-disable syringes, 20,700 metric tons of therapeutic food, 23 million anti-malarial mosquito nets, 17 million HIV diagnostic tests, and approximately 1.23 .6 billion water purification tablets. It meant supporting comprehensive health campaigns and “Child Health Days” that targeted over 62 million people in 17 countries. And it enabled UNICEF to help secure vaccine price decreases that will save an estimated $98 million in 2011–2012. These are just a few examples. Working in over 150 countries and territories, UNICEF’s more than 13,000 employees accomplish miracles every day — but none of it would be possible without the voluntary contributions from donors like you. A dedicated and diverse group of supporters — individuals, non-governmental organizations, corporations, foundations, and governments from around the globe — financially empower UNICEF to carry out its work. Donations are put to optimum use, funding effective, low-cost, and proven interventions. More than 90 percent of all money UNICEF receives goes directly to programs and supplies that help children. In Fiscal Year 2011, U.S. Fund support enabled UNICEF to provide emergency Relief for children in Pakistan, Japan, Libya, and many other disaster-affected countries. unrestricted Resources went to general support for UNICEF’s mission and operational functions. Child Survival and Development programs included immunization drives, health care for mothers and babies, nutrition, clean water and sanitation, and much more. Funding for Basic education and Gender equality helped UNICEF work to give all children — especially girls — the chance to go to school. Child protection projects kept children safe from abuse, violence, and exploitation. Support to various nGos (non-governmental organizations) helped advance the work of UNICEF With . its HIV/AIDS and Children programs, UNICEF provided health care and support for women and children living with HIV and gave HIV-positive women the treatment they need to ensure they do not pass the virus on to their newborn children.

U.S. FUND PROGRAM ASSISTANCE FY 2011*
HIV/AIDS and Children 1% Child Survival and Development 26%

Child Protection 3% Basic Education and Gender Equality 9%

NGOs 14%

Unrestricted Resources 23%

Emergency Relief 24%

*Does not include in-kind support

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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Fast Response Stops Measles in Liberia

The small town of Zoeluapa — in Liberia’s impoverished northeastern region — has no electricity, no sanitation, and no health facilities. What it did have in the early months of 2011 was a severe measles outbreak. Within a short period of time, the town’s population of just 4,000 had 100 measles cases. Five children died. Two of Dorothy Okko’s children, Doris, 10, and Rhoda, 13, contracted the disease. “They had fever, runny eyes, and sore mouths, said their mother. ” In countries like the United States, measles outbreaks are rare, thanks to widespread vaccine coverage. And global vaccination efforts have helped cut measles deaths by at least 78 percent since 2000. But measles still kills approximately 164,000 children each year — often from complications like pneumonia, diarrhea, and malnutrition. Those who survive are frequently left with lifelong disabilities, such as blindness, deafness, or brain damage. In Zoeluapa, Dorothy Okko feared her other children would contract this highly infectious disease from their sisters. But UNICEF had already learned of the outbreak in Liberia and had sprung into action. In a UNICEF-sponsored campaign, 80 teams of health workers fanned out across the region to immunize all children between ages six months and 16 years. They used any means necessary to reach even the most remote villages and communities. The teams also distributed vitamin A supplements, which help prevent measles-related deaths, and de-worming tablets for children under five to help improve their overall well-being and ability to fight disease. Dorothy Okko needed no convincing to take her children to the mud and stick hut in Zoeluapa, where an emergency measles campaign was in full swing. “This vaccine is a blessing, she said as she waited with dozens of other parents to get their children ” immunized. The vaccine is extremely effective, and UNICEF’s quick response meant that untold numbers of children were saved from this child-killer. UNICEF’s dedicated, nimble staff, its ability to work in the remotest of areas, and its focus on low-cost, effective interventions (the measles vaccine is only 24 cents per dose) are just some of the reasons it has been able to help reduce worldwide child mortality by more than onethird in the last two decades.

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General Fund Contributions Help Save Maximum Number of Lives

Donors who make unrestricted gifts to the U.S. Fund’s General Fund enable UNICEF to provide lifesaving aid where it is needed most. These crucial contributions — which are not pegged to a specific emergency, program, or country — give UNICEF the ability to respond quickly and effectively, saving the maximum number of young lives. The General Fund also empowers UNICEF to fight “silent emergencies” — the quiet, deadly scourges of preventable disease and malnutrition — that do not make the headlines or the evening news. Unrestricted gifts have helped UNICEF and its partners make great strides in the fight for child survival, including the recent announcement that the number of children under age five dying each day has dropped yet again — from 22,000 to 21,000. In Fiscal Year 2011, U.S. Fund donors contributed $69.9 million to the General Fund. These contributions were leveraged for greatest impact throughout the world, funding immunization campaigns, emergency relief, maternal and newborn health, the delivery of therapeutic foods, the provision of vital medicines and mosquito nets, and much, much more.

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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India’s Girls Get a Second Chance at an Education

Fourteen-year-old Anusaya lives in the village of Antapur in central India. She is shy, but these days she has an easy, dazzling smile. It wasn’t always that way. Until very recently, Anusaya spent her days working — either cooking and cleaning at home or picking cotton under the hot sun to supplement her family’s small income. She had been out of school for two years, and her parents had already begun arranging her marriage. Now, she’s getting ready to return to school and is thrilled that the wedding is off. What changed? Anusaya reached out to her local Deepshikha group — part of a UNICEF-supported program that works to educate and empower adolescent girls in India. A Deepshikha volunteer, Rukma, visited Anusaya’s parents a number of times and helped them understand the importance of an education for their daughter. UNICEF’s global work to ensure that all girls have access to education is not just a matter of doing what’s right. Girl’s education — and the elimination of gender-based inequity — can actually be a matter of life or death. In fact, about half the drop in underfive child mortality over the last four decades is due to increases in women’s education. An educated mother will likely have more money to buy medicines and food, will know more about nutrition and hygiene, and will make better use of health clinics. In India, Deepshikha groups provide girls with a support system to fight for their right to education. The girls meet with their peers and with trained volunteers to learn how they can increasingly participate in decisions that affect them. “We are trying to give them the confidence and an education so that they can grow stronger, says ” Deepshikha volunteer Rukma, who has personally helped 15 adolescent girls return to school. But there’s a long way to go. Of India’s 243 million adolescents (both boys and girls), about 40 percent are out of school and 43 percent marry before age 18. Still, with UNICEF’s help, the Deepshikha program has expanded rapidly since its beginning just three years ago. Today, there are more than 2,200 Deepshikha groups in India, and many girls like Anusaya are happily returning to the classroom.

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K.I.N.D.: Kids in Need of Desks

During a 2010 visit to Malawi, MSNBC’s Lawrence O’Donnell learned that many of the country’s schools had no seats or desks — forcing children to learn while sitting long hours uncomfortably on the floor. Upon his return to the United States, he teamed up with the U.S. Fund for UNICEF to launch K.I.N.D.: Kids in Need of Desks. Donors responded and, within months of K.I.N.D.’s launch, thousands of desks with built-in benches had been manufactured and delivered to schools in Malawi. In addition to providing desks, K.I.N.D. is creating muchneeded employment in Malawi by working with local manufacturers. By the end of Fiscal Year 2011, the K.I.N.D. Fund had raised more than $2.3 million — enough to supply 46,604 desks to many of the country’s poorest schools. By raising children up, two at a time onto a desk bench, U.S. Fund donors, UNICEF and Lawrence O’Donnell are , doing their part in giving children a head start.

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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A Lifeline in Emergencies

In 2009, Salma, five, and her brother Misbah, 11, lost their father and their home during violence in a strife-ridden area of Pakistan. A year and a half later, they were forced to flee once again, chased this time, not by conflict, but by rising floodwaters. The deluge turned their house into a tangled welter of bricks. “Nothing is left,” Misbah says. “All our belongings are buried under the rubble... Everything is destroyed. Our books and bags are badly damaged and unusable.” Last July, widespread flooding in Pakistan unleashed one of the largest natural disasters ever recorded. A total of 18 million people were affected, almost half of them children. UNICEF mobilized national, regional, and global resources to mount one of the largest emergency responses in history. Among the remarkable results: 11.7 million children were vaccinated against polio and 10.4 million were vaccinated against measles; 5 million people received clean drinking water; more than 2 million children were screened for malnutrition. UNICEF and its partners provided a wide array of other assistance for flood-affected families in Pakistan, including supporting child-friendly spaces for children like Salma and Misbah. At one of several hundred special centers set up throughout the country in response to both the flooding and ongoing conflict, the little girl and her brother are now getting a basic education, psychosocial counseling, and the chance to play with other children in a safe environment. “My sister and I love coming to the center, ” Misbah says. “We forget the miseries and learn and play with our friends. ” All over the globe, in the wake of floods, droughts, earthquakes, cyclones, armed conflicts, and all other manner of calamity, UNICEF quickly and effectively delivers lifesaving aid and helps children and families reclaim some sense of normalcy and stability. In 2010 alone, UNICEF responded to at least 290 emergencies in 98 countries, including civil unrest and flooding in Côte d’Ivoire, Guinea, and the Central African Republic; a tropical storm, food insecurity, and a disease epidemic in Honduras; and violence in Kyrgyzstan and Uzbekistan. In March, 2011, after Japan suffered a devastating double-blow from a 9.0-magnitude earthquake and a monster tsunami, UNICEF moved fast to aid children who had lost parents, homes, neighborhoods, and friends. In July, when the Horn of Africa’s worst drought in 60 years conspired with rising food prices and armed conflict to create the world’s most severe humanitarian crisis, UNICEF raced to save children from the grip of starvation and disease.

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U.S. Fund Support for Emergency Relief

U.S. Fund donors stepped up to aid children in the path of myriad emergencies in Fiscal Year 2011. In Pakistan, our supporters and partners helped UNICEF provide shelter, safe drinking water, improved nutrition, and other assistance to children and families caught in the country’s immense and historic flooding. In total, the U.S. Fund raised $8.5 million to support UNICEF’s emergency response in Pakistan. In addition, the Mercury Fund for Emergency Response, co-founded by U.S. Fund National Board Director Amy L. Robbins, disbursed $400,000 for crucial relief for tens of thousands of Pakistani children. The Mercury Fund also released $350,000 to aid children and families threatened by civil unrest in Côte d’Ivoire. When a devastating earthquake and tsunami battered Japan, U.S. Fund donors and partners responded with generous contributions to aid children and families who had lost relatives, homes, and schools. Our donors supported relief efforts in several other countries as well and continued to fund rebuilding efforts in Haiti, which is still struggling to recover after the 2010 earthquake.

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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UNICEF Throughout the World

In isolated mountain villages, in crowded city slums, in nomadic desert encampments, in teeming refugee camps — in places unreachable by most and invisible to nearly all but those who live there, you can find UNICEF Uniquely positioned to overcome . geographical, political, and logistical barriers all over the globe, UNICEF helps children wherever they are in need. At right is a list of the more than 150 countries and territories in which UNICEF works.

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

The boundaries and designations used on this map do not imply official endorsement.

latin America and the Caribbean Antigua and Barbuda Argentina Barbados Belize Bolivia Brazil British Virgin Islands Chile Colombia Costa Rica Cuba Dominica Dominican Republic Ecuador El Salvador Grenada Guatemala Guyana Haiti Honduras Jamaica Mexico Montserrat Nicaragua Panama Paraguay Peru Saint Kitts and Nevis Saint Lucia Saint Vincent and the Grenadines Suriname Trinidad and Tobago Turks and Caicos Islands Uruguay Venezuela, Bolivarian Republic of eastern and Southern Africa Angola Botswana Burundi Comoros Eritrea Ethiopia Kenya Lesotho Madagascar Malawi Mozambique Namibia Rwanda Seychelles Somalia South Africa South Sudan, Republic of Swaziland Tanzania, United Republic of Uganda Zambia Zimbabwe

West and Central Africa Benin Burkina Faso Cameroon Cape Verde Central African Republic Chad Congo Congo, Democratic Republic of the Côte d’Ivoire Equatorial Guinea Gabon Gambia Ghana Guinea Guinea-Bissau Liberia Mali Mauritania Niger Nigeria São Tomé and Principe Senegal Sierra Leone Togo Middle east and north Africa Algeria Bahrain Djibouti Egypt Iran, Islamic Republic of Iraq Jordan Kuwait Lebanon Libyan Arab Jamahiriya Morocco Occupied Palestinian Territory Oman Qatar Saudi Arabia Sudan Syrian Arab Republic Tunisia United Arab Emirates Yemen

Central and eastern europe and the Commonwealth of Independent States Albania Armenia Azerbaijan Belarus Bosnia and Herzegovina Bulgaria Croatia Georgia Kazakhstan Kyrgyzstan Macedonia, the former Yugoslav Republic of Moldova Montenegro Romania Russian Federation Serbia Tajikistan Turkey Turkmenistan Ukraine Uzbekistan east Asia and the pacific Cambodia China Cook Islands Fiji Indonesia Kiribati Korea, Democratic People’s Republic of Lao People’s Democratic Republic Malaysia Marshall Islands Micronesia, Federated States of Mongolia Myanmar Nauru Niue Palau Papua New Guinea Philippines Samoa Solomon Islands Thailand Timor-Leste Tokelau Tonga Tuvalu Vanuatu Vietnam

South Asia Afghanistan Bangladesh Bhutan India Maldives Nepal Pakistan Sri Lanka

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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Leadership Across the U.S.
A National Board of Directors governs the U.S. Fund for UNICEF Regional Boards further our mission in . Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Houston, and Los Angeles offices. Directors are volunteer leaders, united by their commitment to helping the world’s children. For lists of current National and Regional Board Members, please see pages 34 – 36. The National Board represented the organization in a full range of activities this year. Members of the group participated in field visits to South America, Africa, and the Middle East; hosted major philanthropic initiatives; helped secure new partnerships; increased awareness of UNICEF’s response to major crises; and raised and contributed significant resources for the U.S. Fund. U.S. Fund Regional Boards set a new fundraising record in Fiscal Year 2011 by helping to generate more than $14 million across the regions. The Midwest Regional Board helped raise more than $469,000 at the Message of Hope gala, and a Board Member helped secure a $1 million corporate gift to support UNICEF’s response to the earthquake in Japan. The New England Regional Board played a significant role in raising over $2 million, which included personal contributions totaling over $700,000, and helped fund emergency relief in Pakistan and health programs in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. Southeast Regional Board Members traveled to Honduras to see UNICEF in action, engaged supporters and schools to raise funds for UNICEF’s response to emergencies, and launched a special interactive event called The UNICEF Experience that raised over half a million dollars. The Southern California Regional Board experienced their most successful fundraising year ever, helping generate more than $3.3 million through donor meetings, the Women of Compassion luncheon, and the Playlist with the A List celebrity karaoke benefit. The Southwest Regional Board also had a record-breaking year, helping raise more than $2 million and achieving the highest giving to-date from Board Members. Also, a strategic decision was made to establish a New York Philanthropic Advisory Board comprising philanthropic leaders who will raise resources and awareness in New York City.

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Inspiration Around the World: Field Visits
Sometimes it can be difficult to have a tangible sense that the end result of your donations is not just a cancelled check or a credit card statement — it is a healthier, safer child. That’s why we facilitate trips to see UNICEF’s work in action. In Fiscal Year 2011, individual, corporate, and NGO supporters of the U.S. Fund for UNICEF traveled to the countries listed below to spend time with children and families whose lives have been transformed by UNICEF’s work — and to see how UNICEF’s dedicated staff is making a difference for children in some of the farthest corners of the world.

• •

Angola — July, 2010 Democratic Republic of the Congo — July, 2010 Vietnam — August, 2010 Peru — August, 2010 Haiti — October, 2010 Democratic Republic of the Congo — October, 2010 Morocco — November, 2010 Chile — January, 2011 Togo — January, 2011 Bangladesh — February, 2011

• • • • • • • • • • •

Honduras — February 2011 Zambia — February, 2011 Belize — March, 2011 Guatemala — March, 2011 Brazil — March, 2011 Chile — April, 2011 Cambodia — April, 2011 Mexico — May, 2011 Rwanda — May, 2011 Haiti — June, 2011 Senegal — June, 2011

• • • •

• • • •

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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Thank You for Putting Child Survival Center Stage

Who are U.S. Fund for UNICEF supporters? They are parents, grandparents, high school and college students, tiny trick-or-treaters; they are teachers, builders, bankers, doctors, pastors, rabbis; they are global corporations and small local businesses, international non-governmental organizations and family foundations, CEOs and stay-at-home moms; they are Board Members, celebrity Ambassadors, staff, and volunteers; they are restaurants, diners, world travelers, homebodies. They are a glorious cross-section of the United States, and we are grateful to each and every one of them. In Fiscal Year 2011, our supporters enabled us to raise more than $455 million in total revenue. They also boldly raised their voices, galvanizing other Americans to join the fight for child survival. By participating in the U.S. Fund’s rich array of domestic activities, our volunteers, donors, and partners helped foster a new generation of leadership and helped create lifelong opportunities for service, advocacy, and global learning. What follows is a look at some of the education and public information programs, advocacy campaigns, partnerships, contributions, and fundraising initiatives that have helped make this year such a success.

U.S. Programs | Education • Information • Advocacy
• The U.S. Fund’s Office of Public Policy and Advocacy (OPPA) once again took the fight for child survival to the halls of power in Washington, D.C., advocating to help secure the U.S. Government’s annual contribution to UNICEF Thanks in part to these . efforts, Congress and the Administration approved a $132.25 million allocation to UNICEF for Fiscal Year 2011 — despite overall cuts in funding for foreign assistance and international organizations. In addition, the U.S. Fund worked to improve funding for, and effectiveness of, the U.S. Government’s bilateral child survival and maternal health programs. OPPA also mobilized thousands of volunteers to support important legislative initiatives to protect children, such as preventing child marriage, banning cluster munitions that kill children, and improving access to water and sanitation. • For generations of children, Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF has acted as an introduction to the idea of “kids helping kids. In Fiscal Year 2011, children and adult volunteers ” around the country participated in Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF through traditional trickor-treating, bake sales, car washes, fundraising web pages, and Halloween parties — all in support of UNICEF’s global work. Now one of the longest-running youth
2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF 15

U.S. Programs, continued
initiatives in America — with more than $165 million raised to date — Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF remains an inspiration to the young (and the young at heart) to further the cause of children everywhere. • Volunteers are the heart of the UNICEF Tap Project, a nationwide campaign that helps UNICEF provide the world’s children with access to safe, clean water. During World Water Week, March 20–26, 2011, nearly 2,300 UNICEF Tap Project Volunteers supported the campaign by recruiting restaurants and conducting local fundraising events and activities. Together with celebrity, restaurant, corporate, and government supporters, they helped focus public attention on the importance of safe drinking water and raised funds to provide that precious resource to children in countries where it is desperately needed. • In Fiscal Year 2011, the U.S. Fund once again expanded TeachUNICEF , making more resources available for grades Pre-K through 12. Staff from the U.S. Fund’s Education Department made presentations at national conferences focused on learning about global issues in the formal and afterschool industry and also conducted workshops throughout the year. The workshops gave educators an in-depth look at UNICEF’s work and related global issues and offered ways to include TeachUNICEF in existing curricula. BE UNICEF a Colorado-based program, , continued beyond its initial pilot phase, engaging more educators in leadership, civic literacy, and global citizenship. The Education Department also hosted the annual Education for Development (E4D) meeting at U.S. Fund headquarters, bringing together UNICEF National Committee staff from around the world to share best practices on education programs and partnerships. • More than 30,000 volunteers conducted education, fundraising, and advocacy activities around the country for the U.S. Fund. In 2010, 60 members of Team UNICEF ran in the ING New York City Marathon; the UNICEF High School Club program grew to include 144 clubs; the Campus Initiative Alumni Association was launched; and 411 campuses participated in The George Harrison Fund for UNICEF and ACUI Campus Challenge. • In Fiscal Year 2011, UNICEF Ambassadors and a wide range of celebrity supporters raised awareness and funds for UNICEF’s programs by participating in signature campaigns, special events, field trips, and publicity for UNICEF’s emergency relief efforts. Their extraordinary compassion and dedication have helped generate millions of dollars in donations, galvanized supporters, and shone a powerful spotlight on crucial child survival issues. Please see page 35 for a list of UNICEF Ambassadors. • UNICEF field experts frequently meet with our U.S. constituents to educate them about the needs of children in emergency and non-emergency situations. In September, leaders
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from UNICEF’s Division of Policy and Practice, UN Women, and UN Habitat took part in a panel discussion focused on the new “Safe and Friendly Cities For All” initiative. Launched by UNICEF Executive Director Anthony Lake, the Safe Cities Initiative aims to reduce violence and empower women and children in targeted urban communities in eight to ten high-profile cities.

Sources of Support
The U.S. Fund’s total public support and revenue this year topped $455 million. What follows is a close look at this year’s remarkable fundraising activities. • Individual donors showed deep generosity of spirit in their giving for Fiscal Year 2011, and we are grateful to all of them. More than 600 individuals and family foundations made gifts of $10,000 or more. In addition, the U.S. Fund received $6.1 million in legacies and bequests from individual estates. • Four of our most generous benefactors each contributed $1 million or more in new gifts and pledge payments. National Board Director Bob Manoukian and his wife Tamar led all individual giving with their support for the purchase and delivery of vaccines, the General Fund, and grants that underwrite new initiatives. Patricia Lanza and the Lanza Family Foundation continued their outstanding dedication to UNICEF’s work globally and domestically by providing funding for a new Global Citizenship Fellows program that will allow talented young Americans to bring UNICEF’s work into grassroots community networks and faith-based communities around the United States. National Board Director Amy L. Robbins of the Nduna Foundation continued her considerable support of the General Fund and UNICEF’s work in Zimbabwe. And again, we are grateful to a loyal anonymous donor for giving to the Schools for Africa program in Mozambique and for providing essential unrestricted funding for children in the greatest need. • Three remarkable donors each contributed more than half a million dollars in new gifts and pledge payments in the past year. An anonymous donor supported education programs in Togo and another anonymous donor gave to programs to fight sexual violence against girls in Tanzania, Swaziland, and the Philippines, as well as youth engagement work in Haiti. The Charles Engelhard Foundation continued its generous support for the Art-in-a-Bag program in Haiti. • The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation provided substantial support in Fiscal Year 2011, awarding seven grants to the U.S. Fund totaling more than $33.9 million. These grants are
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Sources of Support, continued
enabling UNICEF to scale up child survival interventions in Uganda; respond to multiple humanitarian emergencies in Western and Southern Africa; develop an integrated strategy for providing Zinc/Oral Rehydration Salts to families in India for the prevention of diarrheal dehydration in children; and immunize children against measles via a unique matching funds challenge grant. • A grant of $3 million from The Atlantic Philanthropies is helping to improve the quality of health care available to Vietnam’s poorest families. The Leona M. and Harry B. Helmsley Charitable Trust awarded a $300,000 grant for UNICEF’s Lady Health Worker program in Pakistan. The continued generosity of the Irene S. Scully Family Foundation supported UNICEF’s ongoing recovery efforts in Haiti. Our partnership with the Ibrahim El-Hefni Technical Training Foundation also continued, through generous funding in response to the Pakistan floods. • K.I.N.D. (Kids in Need of Desks) is a joint fundraising campaign between MSNBC and the U.S. Fund for UNICEF to procure desks for child-friendly schools in Malawi. Led by MSNBC’s Lawrence O’Donnell, K.I.N.D. has raised more than $2.3 million since its launch in December 2010, helping tens of thousands of young students focus better on their studies by sitting and learning at desks, instead of on the floor. • UNICEF’s Change for Good program on American Airlines broke a record, raising more than $1.6 million in a single year to support UNICEF programs. “Champions for Children” Flight Attendants, Admirals Club staff, and other employee volunteers collected donations from generous American Airlines customers on select international flights and at Admirals Clubs worldwide. These funds made possible an array of vital assistance, including efforts to combat HIV/AIDS in Latin America, and also supported UNICEF’s relief operation following Japan’s earthquake and tsunami. • Through the Dell YouthConnect program, Dell made a grant and product donation of over $500,000 to support technology centers for youth in Morocco. The company also supported UNICEF’s relief efforts in flood-devastated Pakistan with a $150,000 grant. • Google, Inc. provided a $4 million grant to address a critical fundraising gap in UNICEF’s Oral Polio Vaccine (OPV) pipeline for outbreak response. The funds from Google enabled UNICEF to ensure security in the vaccine pipeline and to sustain its polio eradication program. • This year’s “Gucci for UNICEF” global campaign generated more than $1.35 million to support UNICEF’s Schools for Africa initiative, including $650,000 donated to the U.S. Fund. The campaign featured a limited edition version of “The Sukey” Gucci bag, designed by Gucci Creative Director Frida Giannini.
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• IKEA and its customers contributed over $1 million to the U.S. Fund through UNICEF greeting card sales and the company’s annual soft toy campaign, which generated over $10 million last year for UNICEF globally. This extremely successful campaign has generated more than $50 million globally over the past eight years and has helped provide 8 million children with quality education. IKEA continues to be UNICEF’s largest global corporate cash supporter. • Giorgio Armani Fragrances returned as the National Sponsor of the UNICEF Tap Project through its “Acqua for Life” cause-marketing and Facebook campaign with Acqua di Giò for Men and Acqua di Gioia for Women in March 2011. These efforts raised $500,000 to help UNICEF provide clean water for children in the Central African Republic, Togo, and Vietnam. • Jefferies, the global investment banking firm, contributed $1 million for UNICEF’s efforts in Japan following the March earthquake as part of the firm’s total donation to Japan relief efforts. • Through its global “Signature for Good” campaign to benefit UNICEF , Montblanc donated over $4 million to UNICEF This included a contribution of more than $472,000 to the U.S. . Fund for UNICEF to support UNICEF’s education programs in Africa, Asia, and Latin America. • Major League Baseball (MLB) and the Major League Baseball Players Association jointly contributed $500,000 to support UNICEF relief efforts in earthquake-battered Japan. In addition, the entire MLB family of 30 Clubs, the MLB Network, and MLB.com encouraged fans to support the effort. • Through the UNICEF Haiti 365 Project, the National Basketball Association and Major League Soccer (MLS) continued their support for relief efforts in that country and encouraged fans to be the voice for the children of Haiti 365 days of the year. Major League Soccer also re-launched the MLS W.O.R.K.S. “Believe in Zero” PSA, featuring MLS goalkeepers voicing support for the UNICEF campaign. • Pharmaceutical companies Pfizer and Merck once again provided major product support in Fiscal Year 2011. Through a partnership with the International Trachoma Initiative (ITI), Pfizer donated its antibiotic Zithromax® to provide millions of treatments for trachoma — the world’s leading cause of preventable blindness — in Ethiopia, Mali, and Niger. Pfizer also made a generous donation of $750,000 for children in Japan affected by the devastating earthquake and tsunami. Through Merck’s Mectizan® Donation Program — the longest-running public/ private partnership of its kind — the company contributed its medicine Mectizan to UNICEF to facilitate treatment of nearly 8 million people in Nigeria for river blindness, a debilitating and disfiguring disease transmitted through the bite of parasite-bearing black flies.

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Sources of Support, continued
• The Prudential Foundation, along with the company’s generous employees, donated over $350,000 to support UNICEF’s emergency response to the flooding in Pakistan as well as UNICEF’s cholera relief and long-range rebuilding efforts in Haiti. The Foundation also continued to support education programs for youth in Brazil and Mexico. In addition, it is underwriting critical research into the causes and prevention of adolescent school drop-out rates in these countries. A contribution of $668,000 was made as part of the Foundation’s multi-year commitment to these programs. • UPS and the UPS Foundation continued to support UNICEF’s lifesaving work through grant funding, in-kind shipping, and freight assistance. UPS loaned one of the company’s senior logisticians to the UNICEF Supply Division in Copenhagen on a temporary basis to support capacity building and transportation management projects, leveraging the company’s supply chain and logistics expertise. • With a $600,000 grant, the Western Union Foundation invested in education and rebuilding efforts in Haiti. • Kiwanis International provided a pledge of $4 million to the U.S. Fund as one of the first steps of “The Eliminate Project” — a partnership between Kiwanis International and UNICEF to eliminate maternal and neonatal tetanus. • Zonta International continued to support UNICEF programs that prevent mother-to-child transmission of HIV in Rwanda, and provided lifesaving care for women and children in that country by funding obstetrical services, nutritional support, resources for health clinics, and much more. • As partners in the Measles Initiative, the American Red Cross provided direct support to UNICEF’s immunization programs for children in flood-affected regions of Pakistan. This partnership will protect 95 percent of children in the area against measles and polio. • Malaria No More continued to support UNICEF’s work, committing to provide the funds necessary for 80,000 long-lasting, insecticide treated mosquito nets in Liberia. The effort will help Liberia reach its goal of achieving universal net coverage and reducing malaria-related morbidity and mortality by 2012. • The sixth annual UNICEF Snowflake Ball, presented by Baccarat, raised $2.4 million for fundamental UNICEF programs. The black tie gala honored Olivia Harrison, of The George Harrison Fund for UNICEF, with the Spirit of Compassion Award, and UNICEF Haiti Representative Françoise Gruloos-Ackermans with the Audrey Hepburn Humanitarian Award. The Ball’s auction broke a record for a third straight year, generating more than $500,000.
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• Several regional events throughout the country generated a substantial amount of support. Over 370 guests attended UNICEF’s Message of Hope Gala in Chicago, helping raise more than $469,000 to benefit UNICEF’s work in Haiti and support rebuilding efforts. The UNICEF Experience, co-chaired by UNICEF Ambassador Vern Yip with the help of the Southeast Regional Board and local volunteers, transformed Lenox Square mall in Atlanta, Georgia into a showcase of UNICEF’s success. The exhibit gave guests hands-on access to UNICEF’s lifesaving supplies and raised nearly $540,000, including a $250,000 donation from philanthropist Dr. Bobbie Bailey. • In Los Angeles, at the inaugural Women of Compassion Luncheon, Gucci Creative Director Frida Giannini and UNICEF Malawi Representative Carrie Auer were honored for their contributions to UNICEF’s mission. Actress, recording artist, and UNICEF advocate Jennifer Lopez presented Giannini with the award. The luncheon also raised more than $420,000. At the U.S. Fund’s first-ever Playlist with the A-List celebrity karaoke benefit, celebrity supporters such as Jack Black, Brooklyn Decker, Ne-Yo, Michelle Branch, and Kyle MacLachlan sang their hearts out for UNICEF Hosted by actor and comedian Bill Bellamy, the event raised . funds for the Schools for Africa campaign. • UNICEF’s Next Generation, a group of young professionals committed to UNICEF’s mission, raised more than $500,000 to support UNICEF programs worldwide, with a focus on projects to help women and children in Pakistan and maternal and neonatal health in Ethiopia. Next Generation offers special opportunities for involvement to supporters aged 21 to 40 who make an initial contribution of $500 or more to the U.S. Fund for UNICEF Two . highly successful events took place in Fiscal Year 2011: the UNICEF Masquerade Ball and the second annual Next Generation Photo Benefit. • In Fiscal Year 2011, volunteers supported Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF through activities including traditional trick-or-treating, bake sales, car washes, fundraising web pages, and Halloween parties. These efforts generated nearly $3.8 million. In addition, HGTV returned as the National Media Sponsor and highlighted Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF in a primetime Halloween television special as well as the Halloween section of HGTV.com. Toys“R”Us, Inc. joined the campaign as a National Sponsor and exclusive Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF box distributor. Proud Supporter Key Club International raised $600,000 to continue aiding “Operation Uruguay, which works ” to ensure that vulnerable youth have access to education, health, and basic services. HSN, Inc./FEED Projects, Coinstar, Inc., Kmart, and American Airlines were Proud Supporters. As Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF spokesperson, actress and singer Selena Gomez once again donated her time and talent to get her fans involved in the campaign. In total, Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF volunteers and partners raised over $5 million in Fiscal Year 2011.
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Sources of Support, continued
• In 2011, the UNICEF Tap Project campaign’s supporters — restaurants, dining patrons, students, and volunteers, along with corporate, community, and local government supporters — were joined by celebrities participating in UNICEF Tap Project’s Celebrity Tap. U.S. Fund for UNICEF Ambassador Selena Gomez, Rihanna, Taylor Swift, Adrian Grenier, Robin Williams, and Dwight Howard, along with National Sponsor Giorgio Armani Fragrances, joined the campaign to help highlight the importance of clean, safe drinking water for children all over the world. • National Board Directors Mary Erdoes, Pamela Fiori, Téa Leoni, and President and CEO Caryl M. Stern continued to lead the U.S. Fund’s efforts to engage a community of influential women philanthropists and mobilize significant resources to support vulnerable girls and women around the globe. In Fiscal Year 2011, these leaders collectively advanced our efforts to inspire giving and build momentum with women philanthropists, who are powerful partners in UNICEF’s drive to achieve gender-based equity. • As the leading voice for the world’s children in the United States, the U.S. Fund for UNICEF strives to maintain a robust digital platform, comprising our websites and blog, email communications, social media properties, digital advertising and partnerships, and mobile assets. The U.S. Fund recently added the microsites unicefhaiti365.org and georgeharrisonfundforunicef.org to its digital platform and also partnered with Google and eBay to raise funds for UNICEF In Fiscal Year 2011, total online activities generated more than . $19.1 million in donations. • UNICEF greeting cards and products generated $3.6 million in net revenue in Fiscal Year 2011. Long-term partners Pier 1 Imports® and IKEA US once again sold UNICEF holiday cards in their nationwide stores and gave 100 percent of sales to the U.S. Fund. In addition, IKEA US donated an extra dollar for every pack sold. UNICEF cards were also sold year-round at Hallmark Gold Crown® and Barnes and Noble stores. For the first time, in addition to buying UNICEF cards and gifts at unicefusa.org/shop, customers could customize the cards by adding photos and even having the cards stamped and mailed for them with no minimum order.

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Total Support and Revenue for Fiscal Year 2011 by Source

Corporations 68%*

Individuals 18% Other Public Support 3% Greeting Cards 1% Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF 1% Foundations 9%

*Includes cash and in-kind support

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A Message from the President and the Chief Financial Officer
For the sixth year in a row, the U.S. Fund for UNICEF strengthened internal controls. We continued to emphasize documentation, implementation, and testing. As a result, we maintained the highest level of ethical, business, and financial practices. And we ensured that we remained financially strong during unpredictable financial times. These practices and internal controls helped guide us as we implemented our financial contingency plan. The financial summary on page 25 highlights our financial statements, all of which KPMG, LLP audited. A complete set of our financial statements, including the related notes with auditors’ unqualified opinion, is available upon request as well as on our website. The Audit Committee of the Board of Directors, in concert with U.S. Fund management and a robust internal audit plan, continue to focus on compliance, accountability, data security, reliability, and any risks that could impact the internal control systems of the organization. Under the direction of the Audit Committee, U.S. Fund management has expanded the scope of our internal testing to include our regional offices and has found them to be reliable and effective. We are also working to comply with 403(b) audit requirements. Any findings are reported to the Audit Committee and then shared with our independent auditors. The same rigor has been applied when reviewing our Information Technologies systems for compliance and control, and we have met Payment Card Industry (“PCI”) compliance standards. We believe that our internal controls, coupled with continued enhancements, oversight, and internal audit process testing, provide reasonable assurance that our financial reports and statements are reliable and that they comply with generally accepted accounting principles.

Caryl M. Stern

President and CEO

Edward G. Lloyd

Executive Vice President of Operations and Chief Financial Officer

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The United States Fund for UNICEF SUMMARY OF FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS:

Public Support, Revenue, Expenses, and Net Assets

Public support and revenue Public support: Corporate Major gifts Foundations Non-governmental organizations (NGOs) Direct marketing Trick-or-Treat programs Internet Other Gifts-in-kind Special events income (net of expenses) Bequests and legacies Total public support Revenue: Greeting cards revenue Investment return Change in value of split-interest agreements Total revenue Total public support and revenue Expenses: Program services: Grants to UNICEF and other not-for-profit organizations Public information Advocacy Total program services Supporting services: Management and general Fundraising expenses Total supporting services Total expenses Change in net assets: Net assets at beginning of year Net assets at end of year

2011 Total

2010 Total

Note 1 Through the Office of Public Policy and Advocacy in Washington, D.C., the U.S. Fund for UNICEF acts as an advocate for the well-being of the world’s children.

$21,117 ,361 22,463,634 39,682,420 7 ,989,190 32,376,259 3,798,091 19,145,332 1,553,753 292,092,199 3,747 ,150 6,076,620 450,042,009

$28,383,133 22,233,500 13,853,001 2,139,826 41,754,667 6,455,120 32,536,673 2,431,146 271,731,215 4,708,197 4,388,905 430,615,383

One of the specific functions of the Public Policy Office is to advise both the administration and Congress about the importance of the voluntary contributions made to UNICEF by the U.S. Government. The U.S. Fund for UNICEF’s efforts in this regard helped to get Congress to direct the U.S. Government to allocate $132.25 million to UNICEF in 2011. This funding is provided directly to UNICEF and is not reflected as revenue in the Summary of Financial Highlights. Related expenses are included in total program services.

Note 2 The U.S. Fund for UNICEF has total net assets of $54 million that consist of: Amount $ Unrestricted Temporarily Restricted 21,805,933 30,704,736 1,572,329 $54,082,998

3,124,715 3,079,669 (253,624) 5,950,760 455,992,769
Percent of Total Expenses

2,705,942 2,017 ,270 (289,544) 4,433,668 435,049,051
Percent of Total Expenses

Permanently Restricted Total

Unrestricted net assets are used to account for public support that is unrestricted in nature. Temporarily restricted net assets are used to account for contributions that have donor-imposed restrictions that have not been fulfilled either in time or by purpose. Permanently restricted net assets are utilized to account for true endowments, whereby the donor has permitted the U.S. Fund for UNICEF to use the income for operations but has prohibited the use of principal. Temporarily restricted net assets will be used to fund various projects, such as the Mercury Fund for Emergency Response and those addressing HIV/ AIDS, Education, Child Survival, Child Protection, and others. Note 3 This summary was prepared by the U.S. Fund for UNICEF from its financial

395,613,411 8,335,585 709,477 404,658,473

89% 2% 0% 91%

383,237 ,875 8,062,217 648,030 391,948,122

88% 2% 0% 90%

12,887 ,901 29,378,701 42,266,602 446,925,075 9,067 ,694 45,015,304 $54,082,998

3% 6% 9% 100%

13,020,158 28,786,940 41,807 ,098 433,755,220 1,293,831 43,721,473 $45,015,304

3% 7% 10% 100%

statements, which were audited by KPMG, LLP The complete financial . statements, including the related notes and auditor’s report, are available upon request.

100%

100%

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

25

U.S. Fund for UNICEF Supporters
Corporations
Companies and/or their employees who supported the U.S. Fund for UNICEF with cash and/or in-kind gifts: UNICEF President’s Circle Contributions of $1,000,000 and above American Airlines Google, Inc. Jefferies & Co. Merck & Co., Inc. Pfizer Inc. Pier 1 Imports, Inc. The Prudential Foundation† The UPS Foundation UNICEF Directors’ Circle Contributions of $250,000 and above Dell ExxonMobil Corporation GE Foundation GUCCI Hirayama Investments, LLC IKEA US Johnson & Johnson Liberty Global, Inc. L ’Oréal USA — Giorgio Armani Fragrances Major League Baseball and Major League Baseball Players Association Montblanc MAC AIDS Fund The Procter & Gamble Company Toys”R”Us, Inc. Western Union Foundation

We are profoundly grateful for the generosity and loyal commitment of our donors. Despite prolonged economic uncertainty, you have chosen to stand with UNICEF and with the children of the world when your support mattered most. As the hardships facing impoverished and vulnerable children persist, and in some cases, grow worse, you are enabling UNICEF to offer a vital safety net for millions of girls and boys. Your contributions will continue to translate into lives saved, futures restored, and opportunities fulfilled. We cannot thank you enough.
The following lists acknowledge major contributions to, and support for, the U.S. Fund for UNICEF in Fiscal Year 2011 (July 1, 2010 – June 30, 2011).

UNICEF Leaders’ Circle Contributions of $100,000 and above Apple Records Inc. AVX Corporation BD† FEED Projects, LLC H&M HENNES & MAURITZ, L.P . Hudson Group Marathon Oil Corporation Microsoft Corp. Sears Holding Management Corporation — Kmart The Walt Disney Company Turner Broadcasting System, Inc. Donations of valuable services and media support Delta Air Lines Major League Baseball and Major League Baseball Players Association National Basketball Association

Grants of $50,000 and above Anonymous The Annenberg Foundation Grants of $10,000 and above The Barstow Foundation The Dancing Skies Foundation Doris Duke Charitable Foundation The Elsie Lee Garthwaite Memorial Foundation Hess Foundation, Inc. The Kaufmann Foundation The LEF Foundation The Link Foundation The Mary Lynn Richardson Fund Milagro Foundation The Wasily Family Foundation

Individuals and Families
Individuals and families who supported the U.S. Fund for UNICEF with outright gifts and/or pledges: $1,000,000+ lifetime donors to the U.S. Fund for UNICEF Anonymous (6) Bonne Volonte Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Brinker* Mr. Ranganath Chakravarthi The Davee Foundation The Charles Engelhard Foundation* Mr. Seung Kun Kim Peter and Deborah Lamm* Pat Lanza and the Lanza Family Foundation* Bob and Tamar Manoukian* Material World Charitable Foundation Amy L. Robbins, The Nduna Foundation*

Foundations
Grants of $1,000,000 and above The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation The Atlantic Philanthropies (USA), Inc. Grants of $100,000 and above Anonymous Ibrahim El-Hefni Technical Training Foundation Irene S. Scully Family Foundation The Leona M. and Harry B. Helmsley Charitable Trust

† Includes payment of a multi-year pledge

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Gifts of $1,000,000 and above Anonymous (1) Pat Lanza and the Lanza Family Foundation* Bob and Tamar Manoukian* Amy L. Robbins, The Nduna Foundation* Gifts of $500,000 and above Anonymous (2) The Charles Engelhard Foundation* Gifts of $250,000 and above Anonymous (3) Ms. Patricia A. Anderson Bobbie Bailey Foundation, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Brinker* Ms. Carrie D. Rhodes* Mr. George Rhodes Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus W. Spurlino* Gifts of $100,000 and above Anonymous (4) Mr. Mark B. Allyn* Mr. Lars E. Bader* Roger and Rosemary Enrico Ms. Suzan Gordon Paul and Ty Harvey* Ms. Susan J. Holliday* Mrs. Lona L. Jupiter Peter and Deborah Lamm* Mr. and Mrs. Kevin Landry* Ms. Téa Leoni* Makoff Family Foundation, Inc.* Mr. Miles Nadal Mr. Scott Randell The Ring Foundation Marcus Samuelsson Frank and Wendy Serrino* Ms. Carolyn Van Sant* Mr. and Mrs. James K. Walton* Mr. Robert J. Weltman* Gifts of $50,000 and above Anonymous (5) Mr. and Mrs. William F Achtmeyer . Barbara H. and James A. Block* Mr. and Mrs. Steven M. Collins* Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. Emmet* Olivia B. Hansen*

Mr. Vince Hemmer* Mr. and Mrs. David S. Kim Dr. and Mrs. Peter S. Kim* Ms. Kaia Miller and Mr. Jonathan Goldstein* The Moss Foundation Ms. Susan E. O’Connor Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Pantaleoni* Mrs. Irene Pollin Mr. and Mrs. Ashish S. Prasad Mr. Omar Qaiser and Ms. Asyah Khan Mr. and Mrs. Randy Redberg Rise Up Foundation Luly and Maurice Samuels* Mr. Joseph N. Silich* A. Marilyn Sime Mr. and Mrs. Brian J. Smith Stonbely Family Foundation* William and Joyce Thibodeaux* Mr. Jeffrey Urbina and Ms. Gaye Hill* Elbert H., Evelyn J., and Karen H. Waldron Charitable Foundation The Walters Family Foundation, Inc.* Ms. Elizabeth Weir The Wilson Family Foundation* Ms. Christina Zilber Gifts of $25,000 and above Anonymous (6) Dr. and Mrs. Heinz Aeschbach* Ms. Marian J. Arens* Mrs. Caterina Bandini Schwinn and Mr. Dan Schwinn* The Barrington Foundation, Inc. Mr. Andrew Beer and Ms. Eleanor Chai The Betts Family* Gary and Carol Beu* Ms. Leena Bhutta Bonne Volonte Charitable Trust Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Boushka* Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruno* Ms. Mary Catherine Bunting* Mr. Charles C. Cahn, Jr. Mr. Nelson Chai and Mrs. Jungwon Chai Mr. Anas Chakra Mr. and Mrs. Fouad Chartouni Cogan Family Foundation* Gary and Lori Cohen* Mr. Robert E. Diamond, Jr. David Dodson and Stephanie Dodson Mr. and Mrs. Richard C. Dresdale*

Susan and John Eckert* Ms. Mary Callahan Erdoes and Mr. Philip Erdoes Mr. and Mrs. Manny Farahani Dr. Dolores Rice Gahan and Mr. Thomas J. Gahan* Chris and Susan Gifford Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Goldberg* Mr. Bruce Gordon and Ms. Tawana Tibbs Jean and Henry Halff* Martha Hines Metz and Adam Metz The Hoglund Foundation* Ms. Evan C. Hoogs Mr. and Mrs. Dariush Hosseini* Mr. Wentworth Hubbard Shibrah M. Jamil and Saqib Virk* Ms. Chandra Jessee* Mr. Camille P Julmy* . Lebenthal Family Foundation* The Leibowitz and Greenway Family Charitable Foundation* Carol Anne Levy Foundation* Mr. and Mrs. Bentley Morris Long* Dan and Cynthia Lufkin* The Harold C. Meissner Fund of the Saint Paul Foundation* Mr. Joseph W. Metz Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Miniter* Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Mitchell* Ms. Tertia Moore* The Barry Friedberg and Charlotte Moss Family Foundation* The J. Douglas and Marian R. Pardee Foundation Mr. Robert C. Pew, II Ms. Marcel Quiroga Mr. Sal Randazzo* Mr. Randy O. and Dr. Petra Rissman Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Rosenthal* The Ruettgers Family Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schleiff Mrs. Helmuth Schmidt-Petersen Dr. Scholl Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Allan P Scholl* . Ed and Mary Schreck* Charles and M. R. Shapiro Foundation, Inc. Ms. Willow Shire* Mark and Andrea Spears Mr. and Mrs. John P Squires* . June A. Stack* Mr. Bernard Taylor* Glen and Lynn Tobias Mr. Venkat Venkatraman and Ms. Carolyn Lattin* Mr. Philippe Vincent Mrs. Jeanne S. Wadleigh*

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

27

Individuals and Families, continued The Wasily Family Foundation, Inc.* Chip and Vera Wells* Mr. Gary Yale and Ms. Leah Bishop Peter Yessne and Gail Bates Yessne* Mr. and Mrs. Craig S. Young* Gifts of $10,000 and above Anonymous (57) Mr. and Mrs. Michael Adams Anju Ahuja* The Ajram Family Foundation* Mr. Mohammad Tarique Alamgir* Susan W. Almy* Mrs. Ellsworth C. Alvord, Jr. Karen Keating Ansara The Apatow Family Foundation, Inc. Ms. Janet P Atkins and Mr. Tarleton H. Watkins, II . Atlantis Private Foundation AUDREVAN Fund Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Augenstein Michael and Janet Azhadi * Ms. Cynthia W. Ballard Mr. and Mrs. J. Gregory Ballentine* Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bancroft* Peter and Elaheh Barthelson The Sandra Atlas Bass & Edythe and Sol G. Atlas Fund, Inc.* Dr. and Mrs. Andrew Bass* Mr. Edwin L. Batson and Ms. Susan D. Snell* Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Bell Mr. Philip Bentley Ms. Elena Marimo Berk and Mr. David Drummond Ms. Fran Bermanzohn Carol and Louis Bickle* Alan and Luba Bigman Mr. and Mrs. David M. Binkley Mr. John W. Bloom EC Boden Family Foundation Fund Susan and Dan Boggio* Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Bone* Ralph S. Boone* The Otis Booth Foundation Ms. Diana A. Bosniack Mr. and Mrs. David Bossy* Ms. Jessie Bourneuf and Mr. Thomas J. Dougherty William and Sharon Bowie Ms. Jennifer C. Bresnan Mr. Robert L. Brown, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brown* Clifford and Toni Brown Ms. Beverly Brown-Hinckley Mr. and Mrs. Vikram Budhraja* The Reverend and Mrs. Frederick Buechner* Mr. Brendan Burke Ronald W. Burkle Foundation Ron and Carol Burmeister Paul Burtness* Ms. Lisa Caldwell Ms. Martha L. Campbell Ms. Myu A. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey S. Caraboolad* Mr. Phillip G. Carter Mr. Bruce Champagne* Mr. Ravi Chandrasekaran Drs. Munish and Bandana Chawla* Mr. and Mrs. John S. Chen Ms. Pat H. Chen Andrew R. and Dorothy L. Cochrane Foundation The Collier Family Fund* Mary P Collins Foundation* . Ms. Georgette Constant Cooper-Siegel Family Foundation* The Kirk A. Copanos Memorial Foundation* Mr. Richard G. Corey* Mr. Cesare M. Cremona Mr. Todd Crick Mr. Tilden Cummings, Jr. and Ms. Sandra Vitantonio Sharon and Gray Davis * Ms. Jane E. Davis* Mr. Amirparviz Davoody Ms. Carol Deane Chris P Dialynas Family Foundation . Mr. Humberto Diaz Mr. and Mrs. William Dietz, Jr.* Mr. and Mrs. Philip Di Iorio Mr. Ronald E. Doerge* Mr. David B. DuBard and Ms. Deirdre M. Giblin Mr. Max Duckworth Mr. and Mrs. Michael P Duffield* . Ms. Genevieve L. Duncan* Wilda Dunlop-Mills* Mr. James Easton* Mr. and Mrs. Michael R. Eisenson Haseena J. Enu and Randall K. Hulme* Mr. David M. Ernick The T. F Trust . Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Falcone Mr. Dave Faloona and Mrs. Nancy Jaffe-Faloona Mike Farber Mr. and Mrs. James W. Felt* Ficks Family Foundation* Mr. Richard Fields Ms. Pamela Fiori and Mr. Colt Givner* Mr. and Mrs. James F Flanagan* . Mr. and Mrs. Sean P Flannery * . Mr. and Mrs. Frederick K. Foote* Mr. Paul J. Fribourg The J. B. Fuqua Foundation, Inc.* Mr. and Mrs. Todd Gaffney Mr. Victor Garcia The Edward and Verna Gerbic Family Foundation* K. A. Gerlich Hushang Ghodrat and Mahsa Akrami Dr. Nancy E. Gibbs* MaryLou and Vince Giustini Drs. Alan and Wendy Gladstone* Dr. and Mrs. Richard H. Gold Mr. Herbert I. Goldberg* Ms. Sylvia Golden Ms. Adelaide P Gomer . Mr. Michel Gondry Teresa F and Orlando Gonzalez* . Susan Luick Good and Frederick Good* Mr. Martin Gore Mr. and Mrs. William C. Graustein* Ward and Marlene Greenberg* Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas P Greville . Ms. Marie R. Griffin and Mr. Robert Coffey* Ed and Ann Gross Charitable Foundation The Louis H. Gross Foundation, Inc.* Ms. Desiree Gruber and Mr. Kyle MacLachlan Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gruen Josef and Janine Gugler* Mr. and Mrs. Faruk Gul Mr. Nickolas Gulakos Ms. Anne Gumowitz Ms. Karen Gupta Mr. Bent Hagemark* Mr. and Mrs. Michael P Haley* . Ms. Eleanor Anne Hall Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Hamlin* Dr. Gulshan Harjee

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Mr. H. Stephen Harris, Jr. and Ms. Shigeko Ikeda Dr. Josefine Heim-Hall and Dr. Kevin Hall* Mr. and Mrs. John and Eileen Henderson* Mr. Charlie Hendon Ms. Anna F Henriquez . Mr. John Henry Mr. Mark Herlache Anita Hirsh Virginia and Robert Hobbs Charitable Trust Michael R. Hoffman and Patricia R. Bayerlein* Renate, Hans and Maria Hofmann Trust Laurie and Ted Hollander* Graham and Catherine Hollis Jill Lacher Holmes* Tod and Ann Holmes* Mr. and Mrs. John House* Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Huddart Claire Maureen Blue Hueser Memorial Fund Mr. and Mrs. T. Kendall Hunt Yuko and Bill Hunt The Hurd Family Mr. Yusuf Iqbal* Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Iseminger Mr. Daniel Ivascyn and Ms. Tatiana Freitas Curtis Jackson Mrs. Virginia S. Jackson Mr. Mokarram Jafri* Alan K. and Cledith M. Jennings Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Jessup* Mr. Jialipto Jiaravanon Drs. Ghulam and Farida Jilani* Mr. and Mrs. Matthew L. Johnson Charles and Melanie Jones Ms. Barbara R. Jordan and Mr. Bob Pemberton Francesca Judge and Janice Dorizensky* The Kainz Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Saied Karamooz* Mr. Paul B. Kavanagh and Ms. Jasveer K. Virk* Mr. Steven Kean Keating Family Foundation Mrs. Elizabeth A. Keeley* Mr. Walter R. Keenan* Mr. and Mrs. James Kelly* Mr. and Mrs. Jay H. Kemper* The Honorable Gladys Kessler Mr. and Mrs. Jawaid M. Khan* Mr. Muhommad F Khan and Mrs. Bibi Israr Khan . Mr. Aftab Khan

Jena King Mr. and Mrs. Matt Koart Dr. Dana Kober Dr. Anne Kolar Ms. Marla Kreindler and Mr. Rafer Caudill* Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Krinsky* Dr. and Mrs. Kishor M. Kulkarni* Hal and Nancy Kurkowski Ms. Faye K. Kurnick* Ms. Tracy P Lamblin . Mr. Harry W. Lange Mr. Peter Langlykke Mr. James E. Larson* Mr. Steven M. Laufer Mr. Richard C. Ledes and Ms. Kathryn M. Jaharis* Lorraine Gnecco and Stephen Legomsky* Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lerner* Ms. Diana R. Levitan Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Levy* Mr. and Ms. Raymond J. Lewis Dr. and Mrs. Fu-Kuen Lin * Mr. Tony Lin* Yu-Hsing Lin Elick and Charlotte Lindon Foundation* Mr. Peter C. Liou Mark and Terri Little* Mr. Christopher Loer* Mr. Pete Lyon Ms. Carolyn A. MacDonald and Mr. Norman R. Stewart, Jr.* Mr. and Mrs. Gerardo A. S. Madrigal* Ms. Mary Ann Mahoney Dr. John Malone Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Malt* The Marks Family Foundation Martin Foundation, Inc. Ms. Suzanne Marx* Mr. and Mrs. Tom Matlack Mr. Robert Matloff Mr. and Mrs. Nobuyuki A. Matsuhisa Mark McAndrew Mr. and Mrs. Herbert McBride* Mr. and Mrs. Francis J. McGrath Mr. Steven McIntyre Walter and Sarah Medlin* Nidhika and Pershant Mehta* The Mendelsohn Family Fund* Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Meyer

Ms. Salma G. Mikhail* Harvey L. Miller Family Foundation MLM Charitable Foundation* Mrs. Anne Tyler Modarressi* Alberto and Kirsten Marenco di Moriondo* The Morrison Family Foundation, Inc.* Mosakowski Family Foundation W. Gene Musselman and Pamela S. Musselman Mr. Mitchell N. Nadel Mr. Balan Nair and Ms. Joe Joe Chacko-Nair Mr. and Mrs. Timothy J. Nelson Mr. and Mrs. David Nevins Mr. Colin Newsom* Mr. and Mrs. Lowell E. Northrop, III* Mr. and Mrs. James Nuzzi* Mr. and Mrs. Hajime Oba* Mr. Ben Ogden and Ms. Valentina Axelsson-Ogden Steve and Tamrah Schaller O’Neil* Robin and Mark Opel* The Dwight D. Opperman Foundation Ms. Barbara Orbison Mr. Gilman Ordway Ms. Rowan O’Riley* Purvi and Harsh Padia Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Pagliuca Helenka and Guido Pantaleoni Foundation* Mr. Chang K. Park* Jacqui M. and Paul C. Peace Ms. Marie J. Pendergast Ms. Lorraine V. Perez Holly Peterson Foundation Mr. Peter G. Peterson and Ms. Joan Ganz-Cooney* Michael and Sarah Peterson* Ms. Linda Peterson Patti Pine Mr. John G. Pitcairn* Ms. Marianne Piterans* Pittulloch Foundation Ms. Jean S. Potter* Mr. and Mrs. John Preotle Mr. and Mrs. Dave Rader Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey D. Ralston Mr. Mauricio Ramos and Ms. Paula Samper Sunail Ramzanali Mr. Stephen K. Ratner Ms. Selwyn Rayzor Dr. and Mrs. Charles Reames* Gautham and Rebecca Reddy*

2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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Individuals and Families, continued The Revelle Fund* Ms. Joyce Rey* James S. Rhodes, III and Kalpana Singh Rhodes Mr. J. Andrew Richey* Mr. and Mrs. Ladd Richland John and Merrell Rielly* Ms. Elizabeth Rieth Ms. J. Rise Richter Harold W. Ritchey Foundation Greater Milwaukee Foundation’s Annette J. Roberts and Joan R. Robertson Fund for World Peace, World Law and Peace Education Mr. Arthur Rock and Ms. Toni Rembe The Rogers Foundation* Mr. Bruce E. Rosenblum and Ms. Lori Laitman* Peggy and Emanuel Roth The Paul and Joan Rubschlager Foundation* Ms. Parqualina Sacchetti* Mr. Michael Sachs Lily Safra Mr. and Mrs. Shawn Sagart* Mr. and Mrs. Amer Sajed Mr. Tarek A. Salaway Samourkas Foundation Dr. Amr Sawalha* Mr. Vijay Ravindran and Ms. Vibha Sazawal* Mr. Andrew Scheidecker Mr. Edward Schmidt Ed and Mary Schreck Foundation Ms. Kathy J. Schroeher and Mr. James T. Clare Leo Seal Family Foundation Robin and Stephen J. Sedita Mr. and Mrs. Greg Selkoe* Risa Shapiro Living Trust Gowri and Alex Sharma Mr. Stanton H. Shepherd* Shield-Ayres Foundation* Mrs. Rose L. Shure Mr. Mace Siegel The Lucille Ellis Simon Foundation* Ms. Lani Sinclair* Mr. Nigel Sinclair Susan and Michael Skalka* Mr. and Mrs. Don Slack* Mr. and Mrs. William G. Smart The Honorable and Mrs. Robert S. Smith Mr. Andrew Smith Ms. Ciara Smyth Mr. Daniel Sokolowski* Mr. James Spahn Martin J. Spalding* Charles Spear Charitable Trust Ms. Joanne Sprouse Dr. and Mrs. Randall Sterkel Mr. Donald LaRosa and Ms. Caryl M. Stern* Mr. Mark C. Stevens and Ms. Mary E. Murphy Ms. Sharon K. Stewart* Gregg Strimenos Foundation* Mrs. Waka Sugiyama Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sulentic Dr. P R. Sundaresan* . John P and Elizabeth L. Surma . Mr. and Mrs. Seiji Tabata Mr. and Mrs. Kazuko Takeda Mr. and Mrs. Kirill Tatarinov* Nathalie M. and Jonathan Ten Oever Mr. and Mrs. Michael F Thompson* . Dr. Michael Thrall* Susie Ting* Roy and Judy Torrance Ms. Eiko Tsuzuki* Mr. Peter J. Turner Mr. and Mrs. Stephen S. Uren Mr. and Mrs. Paul Van Munching Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Veaco Mr. Jon Vein and Mrs. Ellen Goldsmith-Vein Mrs. Susanne E. Veinot Ms. Daniella Vitale and Mr. David Biro Jeff Ward and Dora Moore Dr. and Mrs. Douglas J. Weckstein* Mrs. Nell V. Weidenhammer* Martha J. Weiner Charitable Foundation* Mr. Daniel G. Welch* Mr. John A. Weldon Linda and Peter Werner* Rick Westerman David and Sherrie Westin* Mr. George Wick and Ms. Marianne Mitosinka* Mrs. Sally G. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Wilson The Windmill Foundation Ms. Judy Wing Mr. Evan Winkler Ms. Karen L. Woodbury* Ms. Diane R. Wray* Mr. Jim Xhema Carla and William Young Zaccaria Family Foundation Mr. and Mrs. Tyler Zachem* Hisham Zafari Mr. George Zettler and Ms. Candace Chase Mr. Mel Zwissler *Special thanks to these donors, who have supported the U.S. Fund for each of the past five years. Your loyalty to children in need is deeply appreciated.

Estate Supporters
We are deeply grateful to the 183 supporters who left a legacy of life for the children of the world through their estate plans this year. Their generous gifts, which totaled $6.1 million in Fiscal Year 2011, helped thousands of children live safer, healthier lives and moved us one step closer to achieving zero preventable child deaths. We extend our sympathy and heartfelt thanks to their loved ones.

Danny Kaye Society
The Danny Kaye Society honors those supporters who are investing in the future survival and development of children around the world by naming the U.S. Fund for UNICEF in their estate and financial plans. Legacy gifts include charitable bequests, beneficiary designations, charitable trusts, and charitable gift annuities. As of 8/1/2011, 1,007 members of the Danny Kaye Society have informed the U.S. Fund for UNICEF of their estate plans. We applaud their foresight and leadership in making future generations of children a priority. Anonymous (523) Ms. Dee Abrams Helen Ackerson Rev. Amos Acree, Jr. Avril A. Adams Neeraj Agrawal Gerhard and Orpha Ahlers Dr. Farida Ahmed, M.D. Marci M. Alborghetti and Charles J. Duffy Ben Aliza Julie Allen Kristina and Peter Allen Michael Allen Bernard R. Alvey

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Dr. Candye R. Andrus Alan Appel Marian J. Arens Natalie Gerstein Atkin Katharine M. Aycrigg Marilyn Babel Dan Baker Elizabeth Balcells-Baldwin Neal Ball Stephen Baraban Winifred Barber Sara Jane Barru Eve Bigelow Baxley Patricia J. Baxter Richard and Diane Beal Hattie Bee Cecelia Beirne Nora Benoliel Rodney and Joan Bentz Vilma Bergane Jason and Susanna Berger Charlotte L. Binhammer Leah Bishop and Gary Yale Kathleen Blackburn Joan K. Bleidorn Jean P Boehne . Gloria Bogin Dr. George and Mrs. Bonnie Bogumill Eileen Bohan-Browne Carol Bokenfohr Rebecca Bolda Lauretta Borgman Mr. and Mrs. Samir K. Bose Dr. Veltin J. and Mrs. Judith D. Boudreaux Betty H. Braden Jim Bradley Dorine Braunschweiger David and Barbara Breternitz Lisa Bretherick Jackie Bridgeman Caroline Britwood Joseph and Karen Broderick Joan Lisa Bromberg Harold F Brooks . Lynn Albizati Brown Marjorie A. Brown Rob and Amy Brown Thomas B. Brumbaugh

Eliane Bukantz Bob and Barbara Burgett Bob and Melody Burns George J. Bursak Sue Burton Cole Mila Buz Reyes-Mesia Alice J. Byers Isabelle Byrnes Patricia Anne Byrnes, in memory of her son Vasco Caetano Barbara J. Cain Dan Campion Rusty Sumner Cantor The Joan P Capps Declaration of Trust . Beverly M. Carl Susan Burr Carlo Eleanor Carlucci Chuck and Trish Carroll Clarence and Irene Chaplin Ellen M. Chen Judy Child Helena Hawks Chung Dorothy K. Cinquemani Robert Ciricillo Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Clark Carol L. Clifford Doug Climan Phatiwe and Dennis L. Cohen Gillian E. Cook Kathryn Corbett Louise Cording Annette Corth Virginia Coupe Arthur A. and Cherriann T. Crabtree, Jr. Patricia Craig Mrs. Donald C. Crawford Phyllis Current Jacqueline D’Aiutolo Judy Dalton Gina Damerell Joyce C. Davis Robert Deffenbaugh Alberto DeJesus Marial Delo Darryl Dill Kay S. Dinsmoor Marilyn Dirkx James L. and Rev. Jean M. Doane

Sharon Doll Beverly and Charles Donald Margaret Donner Eileen and Alvin Drutz Lucy DuBois Monique Dubois-Dalcq Frances Duvall Eagan Family Foundation Thomas W. Edman Isabel R. Edmiston Peggy Nathan Einstein Julia Stokes Elsee Jon Erikson Mimi Evans Mr. and Mrs. Richard Evans Jack Fackerell Mary P Farley . Eunice E. Feininger Margaret Ferguson Graham S. Finney Carlyle J. Fisher Dr. and Mrs. Albert Fisk Suzanne FitzGerald Janie and Gordon Flack Marian Flagg Mary C. Fleagle Alison J. Flemer Ann E. Fordham Jeannette Foss Jack and Sonia Fradin Lewis W. Fraleigh Gertrude Frankel Peggy Crooke Fry Donald Fuhrer Ann Gallagher Ester S. Gammill Olga B. Gechas David Frederick “Buck” Genung Sally T. Gerhardt Sophie Gerisch Leonore B. Gerstein Mary and Michael Getter Lovelle Gibson John D. Giglio Paul and Katherine Gilbert Mary Gilliam Paul Gilmore Henry and Jane Goichman

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Danny Kaye Society, continued Lois and Fred Goldberg Frederick Goodman Robert and Sonia Goodman Rebecca A. Grace Randolph L. Grayson Nancy Greenberg Ellin P Greene . Jill Frances Griffin William Grimaldi Gertrude Groning Clyde and Cynthia K. Grossman Fred Guggenheim Diana Gumbs Doree and Roddy Guthrie Charlotte and Floyd Hale Joseph and Yvonne Hammerquist Kenric Hammond Miss Sung Han Leonard F Hanna . Carol L. Hanson Sulabha Hardikar Richard L. and Marilyn M. Hare Douglas C. Harper Lorelei Harris Miriam Breckenridge Harris Nicholas J. Harvey, Jr. Sue Hawes Phillip A. M. Hawley Susan and Edward Hayes Cathy Heckel Eugene R. Heise Vince Hemmer Randy J. Henkle Patricia F Hernandez . Karen Hertz Margaret Hickey Vernon L. Higginbotham Tom Hill Alfred and Dorothy Hinkley Richard Hirayama Susan Hodes Erik P Hoffmann . Leonard and Eloise Holden Susan J. Holliday Jack and Colleen Holmbeck Jill Lacher Holmes Ida Holtsinger Irma Hoornstra Barbara Howard Bob and Lillian Howard Elizabeth L. Huberman Chad and Karen Hudson Thomas C. Hufnagel Doris Hunter Mary M. Ingham Bojan Ingle Maria Luisa Iturbide Candice Jackson Nancy B. Jarvis Amir Javid Knut Jensen Dr. Richard Joel Nancy Johnson Shirley M. Johnson Barbara Jones Craig Jordan Donald I. Judson Patricia Julian Richard J. Kaczmarek William R. Kaiser Arianna Kalian The David Kanzenbach Memorial Fund Carolyn and Martin Karcher George Karnoutsos Shawn E. Kearsey Ann Keeney Chris Kellogg Kem and Karan Kelly Maureen Kelly Arba L. Kenner Bonnie McPherson Killip The Reverend Nevin M. Kirk Bill and Pamela Fox Klauser William F Klessens . Charles and Bernice Klosterman Ryuji Kobayashi Austa Ilene Koes Arthur F Kohn . Dean Koonts Thomas Kozon William Kraft Carol Kremer Shuji and Karen Kurokawa Constance Laadt Lee Ann Landstrom Alice G. Langit Nancy Latner Roxana Laughlin Milton Leitenberg Judith Lender Janet H. Leonard Kate Leonard Stephen Lesce Lu Leslan Mae F and Richard H. Livesey, III . Richard Lober Marguerite Loddengaard Xenia YW Lok George and Karen Longstreth Kathryn and John Christopher Lotz Charles Loving Albert and Rose Marie Lowe Peggy Nance Lyle Randall D. and Deborah J. Lyons Mary Jean Mac Ewen Beth Madaras Dr. Barbara D. Male and Mr. Lou G. Wood Helen Malena Herbert J. Maletz Rick Mandell Harry V. Mansfield Frances Marcus Justin F Marsh . Dr. Vanessa A. Marshall Dr. Mary Lee Martens Vicki L. Martinson Meredith Mason Howard N. Mattila Barbara A. Mattill Charles and Frances McClung Deborah L. McCurdy Mr. and Mrs. Daniel P McGrain . Ann F McHugh, Ph.D. . David McKechnie Robert Kennard McKee Janice L. McKemie Suzanne McKenna Cecil McLaughlin Robert E. McQuiston, Esq. Thulia D. Mead William H. Meakens Beverly Melnikov Dr. and Mrs. Gordon Melville Konthath and Meryl Menon

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Capt. Romaine M. Mentzer, USN Ret. Phyllis Merrifield Michael Merritt Karen Metzger Brian R. Meyers Dorothy and Tom Miglautsch Richard J. Mikita Allen T. Miller A. W. Moffa Gloria and Marlowe Mogul Natalia Molé Lucinda Monett Arthur R. Montgomery Gary A. Montie, Attorney Elizabeth F Moody . William B. Morrison Joe Morton Robert L. Munson Winifred N. Murdaugh Rhoads Murphey Frederick Myren Chester Myslicki Susan Napolillo Dr. Harriet H. Natsuyama David Naugle and Jerome Neal Linda Nelson Dr. Nancy J. Neressian Minhlinh Nguyen Sidney and Carol Nieh Bob and Linda Niehoff Living Trusts Vivian Nolte Elaine Nonneman Mary Nunez Frances C. Nyce Peter and Ghiri Obermann Mimi O’Hagan Dawn O’Neill Jean Osbon Barbara Painter Meg K. Palley Jan Paratore Brad Parker Edgar and Phyllis Peara Alexandra Perle Jane and Pat Phelan Barbara Phillips Colette A. M. Phillips Maripaz Pimentel

Thomas Pitts Martin A. Platsko and Lillian May Platsko (deceased) John Plotke Albert Podell Sandra Pollitt Richard and Meredith Poppele Robert T. Porter, M.D. James M. Poteet Lois K. Pringle Anak Rabanal Renata and George Rainer Raja and Vijaya Raman Jay A. Rashkin Claire Reed Helen Doss Reed and Roger W. Reed Judy Reed Lester Reed Jon and Joyce Regier Jane P Rein’l . Beth Rendall Michael J. Repass Albert Resis Richard H. Reuper Louis S. and Lucille Richardson Adele Riter The Clasby Rivers Family Trust Deborah Robertson Ed Robichaud Betty C. and Warren H. Robinson Helen P Rogers . Meta L. Rolston Anne B. Ross Marlene Ross Jo Ann Rossbach-McGivern Casey D. Rotter Sylvia Rousseve Jeff Rowe Jeff and Lee-Ann Rubinstein Guillermo Antonio Saade Nancy Salem Jean Sammons Heather Sargeant Raymond Scarola Lee Scheinman Nadine Schendel Diane Schilke G. David and Janet H. Schlegel Marilyn J. Schmidt

Herbert J. Schoellkopf Neil and Virginia Schwartz Mina K. Seeman S. Barron Segar Ms. Anne Selbyg and Mr. Joseph P Lindell . Jung-Ja Seo Rahil Sethi Dr. and Mrs. Richard T. Sha Norma Gudin Shaw Madeline Shikomba Marjorie F Shipe . Ruth Shoulders David Shustak and Herbert J. Frank (deceased) Linda Simien Andrew O. Sit Gerry Sligar Daphne W. Smith Maryann Smith William and Marga Smolin Kathleen Sorenson June A. Stack Isabelle Stelmahoske Edith Stockton Peggy Stoglin Mary B. Strauss Judith M. Stucki, M.D. James S. Summers Gerald Sunko Eugene Tadie and Virginia Ann Canil Kitty Tattersall Sandra Teepen Asan G. Tejwani Bart Templeman Steven C. Thedford Phillip W. Thieman Ann and Howard Thompson Barbara Mildram Thompson Judith Thompson Mary Jane and William Thompson Jill Tinker Dr. Ethel Tobach Laurie J. Trevethan Marisa Truax Dulcie L. Truitt Sharon Tufford Sam Turner and Doreen DeSalvo Patricia K. Turpening Dina Vaz

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Danny Kaye Society, continued Rob Veuger and Carolyn Bissonnette Eunice L. Vogel Elizabeth Waddell Thomas Wade Nuray and William Wallace Dr. and Mrs. Jacques Wallach Bettine and Lawrence Wallin Alexander Weilenmann Harvey M. Weitkamp Anna M. Wesley Stephen Whetstone Dana White Mr. and Mrs. Noah Elmer White Barbara Whitney Diane M. Whitty Robert S. Wiese (deceased) and Louise B. Wiese Petronella Wijnhoven Jill J. Wike Emily Williams Jane Williams Lisa Williams Margaret Williams Nancy I. Williams Judith Williston, PhD Patricia F Winter . Sue Ann Wolff Kevin R. Wood and Robert J. Bayes Raquel Woodard Shirley Woods Nancy G. Worsham Peter Wulff Eberhard and Shahla Wunderlich Rodolph Yanney Melody Yates Harriette Yeckel Mr. Douglas N. Young Sam Zhang Ms. Ray Zimmerman Margret Zwiebel Gifts of $1,000,000 and above American Red Cross Kiwanis International Gifts of $500,000 and above Malaria No More Fund Gifts of $100,000 and above 1199SEIU United Healthcare Workers East Elfarouq Foundation The Mayor’s Fund to Advance New York City United Methodist Church Zonta International Foundation Gifts of $50,000 and above JDC – The American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee Lions Clubs International Foundation Gifts of $10,000 and above American Institute for Research BAPS Charities Buddhist Churches of America Delta Kappa Gamma Society International General Federation of Women’s Clubs Greek Orthodox Ladies Philoptochos Society, Inc. IBREA Foundation Korean American Leadership Foundation Mercy USA for Aid and Development, Inc. Peter Wingfield Fan Club Presbyterian Church USA Rotary Club of Cherokee County, District 6910 The Salvation Army/American Electric Power Emergency Disaster Relief Fund Union for Reform Judaism United Nations Association of Southern Arizona Broadway. A complete list of the 2010–2011 top donors can be found at trickortreatforunicef.org.

UNICEF Tap Project
In its fifth year, the UNICEF Tap Project continued its nationwide expansion. Thousands of restaurants, dining patrons, students, and volunteers — along with corporate, community, celebrity, and local government supporters — participated in the campaign’s success. We would like to thank the following for contributing valuable funding, services, and media in support of the UNICEF Tap Project: Founding Partner Droga5 Media Partner MediaVest National Sponsor L ’Oréal USA/Giorgio Armani Fragrances Proud Supporter Turner Broadcasting System, Inc. Promotional Supporters Zagat Survey® OpenTable SeamlessWeb Yelp.com, Inc. eBay Giving Works As of November 1, 2011

U.S. Fund for UNICEF Board of Directors
Honorary Co-Chairs George H.W. Bush Jimmy Carter William J. Clinton Chair Emeritus Hugh Downs Chair Anthony Pantaleoni Vice Chair Peter Lamm

Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF
2010 marked the 60th year of the Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF campaign. More than 4 million children, as well as schools, NGOs, community and faith-based groups, corporate partners, employees, government officials, and adults participated in Trick-or-Treat for UNICEF raising over $5 , million. The U.S. Fund for UNICEF is grateful for the support of National Sponsors Toys “ R”Us, Inc. and HGTV, along with Proud Supporters HSN, Inc./FEED Projects, Key Club International, plus Coinstar Inc., Kmart, American Airlines, PLAYBILL, and The Broadway League’s Kids’ Night on

Program and Strategic Partnerships
We appreciate the commitment, time, talent, and energy of our volunteers, educators, NGO members, donors, and partners. Whether you are volunteers conducting grassroots fundraisers; educators using TeachUNICEF resources; or NGOs mobilizing your members to increase awareness and funds, every penny you raise and every minute you spend advocating on behalf of children saves lives.

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

President Caryl M. Stern Secretary Gary M. Cohen Treasurer Edward G. Lloyd Honorary Directors Susan V. Berresford James H. Carey Marvin J. Girouard Anthony Lake John C. Whitehead Honorary Members Joy Greenhouse Helen G. Jacobson Susan C. McKeever Lester Wunderman Directors Andrew D. Beer Daniel J. Brutto Nelson Chai Gary M. Cohen Mary Callahan Erdoes Pamela Fiori Dolores Rice Gahan Bruce Scott Gordon Vincent John Hemmer Peter Lamm Téa Leoni Bob Manoukian Anthony Pantaleoni Amy L. Robbins Henry S. Schleiff Kathi P Seifert . Caryl M. Stern Jim Walton Sherrie Rollins Westin

Harry Belafonte Orlando Bloom Jackie Chan Myung-Whun Chung Judy Collins Mia Farrow Danny Glover Whoopi Goldberg Maria Guleghina Angélique Kidjo Yuna Kim Tetsuko Kuroyanagi Femi Kuti Leon Lai Lang Lang Ricky Martin Shakira Mebarak Leo Messi Sir Roger Moore Nana Mouskouri Youssou N’Dour Liam Neeson Berliner Philharmoniker HM Queen Rania Vanessa Redgrave Sebastião Salgado Susan Sarandon Maxim Vengerov Serena Williams

Summer Sanders Liv Tyler Courtney B. Vance Vern Yip

Vice President, Public Advocacy and Strategic Communications Lisa Szarkowski Vice President, Direct and Interactive Marketing Helene Vallone Deputy Chief of Staff Brian Meyers Managing Director, IT Roberta Wallis

National Executive Staff
President and CEO Caryl M. Stern Executive Vice President, Operations and Chief Financial Officer Edward G. Lloyd Senior Vice President, Private Sector Partnerships and UNICEF Ventures Rajesh Anandan Senior Vice President, Marketing and Communications Veronica Pollard Senior Vice President, Program and Strategic Partnerships Lynn Stratford Senior Vice President, Development Robert Thompson Vice President, Program and Strategic Partnerships Kristi Burnham Vice President, Finance and Budget Richard Esserman Vice President, Development William J. Horan Vice President, Enterprise Partnerships Kevin P Nelson . Vice President, Office of Public Policy and Advocacy Martin Rendón Vice President, Regional Fundraising Barron Segar Vice President, Human Resources William B. Sherwood

UNICEF’s Next Generation Steering Committee Members
Danielle Abraham Bettina Adger Suruchi Ahuja Mia Baxter Margaret Betts Jessica Betts Barbara Bush Lauren Bush Clementine Crawford Nell Diamond Arielle Diskin Megan Ferguson Randolph A. Frazier II Jillian Gumbel Jenna Bush Hager Gillian Hearst Simonds Louise Hoof Caroline Johnston Polisi Elise Jordan John Kluge, Jr. Anika Kreider David Lauren Ben Lurie Gloria Moncrief Holmsten Purvi Padia Wendy Reyes Meredith Ross Gitomer Jason Rotter Maya Samuelsson Anna Schwab Krystal Sachs Rebecca Sinn

U.S. Fund for UNICEF Ambassadors
Clay Aiken India.Arie Angela Bassett Katie Couric Jane Curtin Laurence Fishburne Selena Gomez James Kiberd Dayle Haddon Téa Leoni Lucy Liu Joel Madden Alyssa Milano Sarah Jessica Parker Isabella Rossellini Marcus Samuelsson

UNICEF Goodwill Ambassadors
Lord Richard Attenborough Amitabh Bachchan Ishmael Beah David Beckham

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Manish Vora Ashley Irvin Weaver Candice Wolfswinkel Brooke Worthington

U.S. Fund for UNICEF Regional Boards
Midwest Anju Ahuja Christopher Baldwin Gary A. Beu David Bossy Robert T. Brown Brendan Burke MaryLou Giustini Paul Harvey Vince Hemmer Eileen R. Henderson Camille Julmy James W. Kelly Marla Kreindler John Luce Laura Myntti Tonise Paul Ashish Prasad Tamrah Schaller O’Neil Wendy Serrino, Vice Chair Joseph N. Silich, Chair Jeff Ward New England Alli Achtmeyer Mark Allyn José Alvarez Caterina Bandini Schwinn Matthew Bane, Vice Chair Roger Berkowitz Josef Blumenfeld Sally Cottingham Diane Currier David Dodson Sean Flannery Jacob Friis Susan Luick Good Janet Green Stan Grossfeld Annie Halvorsen Richard Heller Jeannette Hsu-McSweeney

Yuko Hunt Barrie Landry Kaia Miller-Goldstein, Chair Kathryn Lasky Sharon Malt Tiffany Ortiz Laura Peabody Gail Roberts Dan Shaughnessy Willow Shire Venkat Venkatraman Southeast Patrick J. Boushka Robert L. Brown, Jr. Tony Bui Steven M. Collins Barbarella Diaz Stephen Eaton Dr. Gulshan Harjee Stephen Harris Roya Irvani Bentley M. Long Joanie Michaels Rhonda Mims Peggy Roth James Samples Dr. Jeanne Scanland Bernard Taylor, Vice Chair Sarah Walton, Chair Sherry Madigan White Melody Wilder Wilson Frank Wrenn Joyce Yamaato Southern California Wendy Adams Tim Bruinsma Sharon Davis Desiree Gruber Susan J. Holliday Ghada Irani, Chair David Kim Carol Levy Richard B. Levy, President Suzanne Marx Jamie Meyer Lori Milken Andrea Nevins

Brigitte Posch Joyce Rey Ladd Richland Jaime Saul Jon Vein Gary Yale Marisa Zanuck Christina Zilber Thomas Zuber Southwest Thomas Au Andrew H. Bass, Ph.D., Chair Luba Bigman Camilla Blaffer Royal Susan Boggio Lee P Brown . Adel Chaouch, Ph.D. Jill Cochran Kimberly DeLape Joyce Goss Kimberly Gremillion Ann Holmes Gigi Huang Sheila Jackson-Lee Matthew Johnson Rosemarie Johnson Brede Klefos, Chair Emeritus Leela Krishnamurthy Nancy Kurkowski Neda Ladjevardian Eileen Lawal Carmen Maria Lechin Mark McAndrew Nidhika Mehta Pershant Mehta Dikembe Mutombo Louise Ng Debbie Rader Mariana Servitje Gowri Sharma Alicia Smith Mark Sullivan Monsour Taghdisi Laura Torgerson

U.S. Fund for UNICEF
National Office 125 Maiden Lane New York, NY 10038 (212) 686-5522 unicefusa.org 1-800-FOR-KIDS Office of Public Policy and Advocacy 1775 K Street, N.W. Suite 360 Washington, DC 20006 (202) 296-4242 Fax: (202) 296-4060

Regional Offices
Midwest Regional Office U.S. Fund for UNICEF 500 N. Michigan Avenue Suite 1000 Chicago, IL 60611 (312) 222-8900 Fax: (312) 222-8901 New England Regional Office U.S. Fund for UNICEF 420 Boylston Street 5th Floor Boston, MA 02116 (617) 266-7534 Fax: (617) 266-7903 Southeast Regional Office U.S. Fund for UNICEF 1447 Peachtree Street N.E. Suite 530 Atlanta, GA 30309 (404) 881-2700 Fax: (404) 881-2708 Southern California Regional Office U.S. Fund for UNICEF 10351 Santa Monica Boulevard Suite 402 Los Angeles, CA 90025 (310) 277-7608 Fax: (310) 277-2757

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2011 Annual Report | U.S. Fund for UNICEF

Southwest Regional Office U.S. Fund for UNICEF 520 Post Oak Boulevard Suite 280 Houston, TX 77027 (713) 963-9390 Fax: (713) 963-8527

Produced by the Department of Editorial and Creative Services, U.S. Fund for UNICEF Photo Credits
Front Cover: UNICEF/NYHQ2010-2828/Sautereau Inside Front Cover: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0597/Asselin Inside Front Cover: UNICEF/INDA2011-00273/Slezic P2: UNICEF/LAOA2011-00062/Tattersall P2:UNICEF/NYHQ2011-1012/Gangale P4: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0180/Scott P5: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0750/Asselin P6: UNICEF India/Alistair Gretarsson P7: UNICEF Malawi P8: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0427/Dean P9: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-1401/Page P11: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0039/Sautereau P12: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0412/Ramoneda P13: Karen Turney/U.S. Fund for UNICEF P13: Melinda Cross/UNICEF/Peru P13: Saiful Huq Omi/UNICEF/Bangladesh P14: UNICEF/INDA2011-00177/Halle’n P14: UNICEF/RWAA2011-00494/Noorani P16: UNICEF/LAOA2011-00074/Tattersall P17: Saiful Huq Omi/UNICEF/Bangladesh P17: Stephen Lovekin/Getty Images P17: Bruno Demeocq/UNICEF/Senegal P18: UNICEF/PAKA2011-00104/Zaidi P19: U.S. Fund for UNICEF P19: David Baraf Svartman/2010/New York, NY P19: Stephen Lovekin/Getty Images P20: UNICEF/NYHQ2011-0586/Asselin P21: Mia Baxter/FEED Projects Guatemala P21: Stephen Lovekin/Getty Images P21: Barron Segar/U.S. Fund for UNICEF P22: UNICEF/LAOA2011-00038/O’Brien P23: Lisa Szarkowski/U.S. Fund for UNICEF P23: UNICEF Tap Project/Michael Seto P23: Tim Wilkerson/U.S. Fund for UNICEF P24: UNICEF/RWAA2011-00535/Noorani Back Inside Cover: Mia Brandt/U.S. Fund for UNICEF

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The U.S. Fund for UNICEF has earned 6 consecutive 4-star ratings from Charity Navigator. Only 3% of charities evaluated by this trusted organization have received its highest ranking for at least 6 straight years. We also meet all 20 of the Better Business Bureau’s Wise Giving Alliance Standards for Charity Accountability.

© 2011 U.S. Fund for UNICEF All rights reserved. 125 Maiden Lane New York, NY 10038 1.800.FOR.KIDS unicefusa.org

This report is printed on FSC-certified paper containing 10% post-consumer waste. 100% of the electricity used to manufacture this paper is generated using Green-e certified renewable energy.

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