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The United States Delivers COVID-19 Vaccine Doses to Mongolia

COVID-19 Vaccine Distribution

Since September, 2021 the United States has donated 1,390,500 safe and effective COVID-19 vaccine doses with the people of Mongolia. This includes 1,390,500 Pfizer doses. Of the 1,390,500 vaccine doses, 100% were donated in partnership with COVAX.

The United States is committed to leading an international and coordinated effort to accelerate access to safe and effective COVID-19 vaccines to meet global needs. The United States is working with other governments and partners including COVAX, Caricom, and the African Vaccine Acquisition Trust (AVAT) to protect communities from COVID-19 and apply lessons from this pandemic to enhance health security now and in the future.

Learn more about our work Delivering Vaccines and on COVID-19 Recovery.

U.S. Relationship

U.S.-Mongolia Relations

The United States established diplomatic relations with Mongolia in 1987. Bordered by Russia and China, Mongolia describes the United States as its most important “third neighbor.” In 2019, the United States and Mongolia upgraded their bilateral relationship to a Strategic Partnership. After nearly seven decades of socialist one-party rule and close alignment with the Soviet Union, the Mongolian people supported
Read more about U.S.-Mongolia Relations

U.S. Assistance to Mongolia

Global commodity prices and the Chinese economy affect Mongolia’s economic growth rates, which have fluctuated widely in recent years. A balance of payments crisis prompted the International Monetary Fund (IMF) to implement a $425 million Extended Fund Facility from 2017 to 2020. In June 2020, the IMF approved an additional $99 million Rapid Financing Instrument disbursement to help Mongolia cope
Read more about U.S. Assistance to Mongolia

Bilateral Economic Relations

With 90 percent of Mongolia’s exports – primarily minerals – going to its southern neighbor, China remains Mongolia’s most significant economic partner. China also supplies a third of Mongolia’s imports, mostly in consumer and capital goods. About 60 percent of the government’s bilateral debts and 82 percent of central bank debt are held by China. China is also Mongolia’s second-largest
Read more about Bilateral Economic Relations

U.S. Department of State

The Lessons of 1989: Freedom and Our Future