WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Congress passed legislation last year to spend $7.5 billion on nonmilitary aid to Pakistan over the next five years, with a major focus on water, electricity and strengthening government institutions. The aid package is among topics set to be discussed on Wednesday (today) at high-level meetings between Pakistani and US officials in Washington. Here is a breakdown of how the State Department has proposed the first tranche of the money - $1.45 billion - be spent. There are other pots of money in the Pentagon and other US govt departments and the following highlights just some of the projects planned by the State Department: ECONOMIC SUPPORT FUND - $1.03 billion Funds to build up capacity of government at all levels ($162 million); projects to boost the economy ($274 million) with focus on infrastructure and agriculture as well as the financial sector and trade; rule of law and human rights programmes ($22 million); funds for good governance promotion ($60 million); health projects ($151 million); water supply and sanitation ($12.5 million); education ($335m) FOREIGN MILITARY FINANCING: $238 million These funds are aimed at enhancing four Pakistani military capabilities, including interdiction and border control; air mobility; counter-terrorism and stability operations DRUGS CONTROL AND LAW ENFORCEMENT - $130 million Aviation support ($52 million); police training ($65m); counternarcotics ($7 million); programme support and rule of law advisor ($6.4 million) HEALTH AND CHILD SURVIVAL PROJECTS - $29.7 million Money to cover HIV/AIDS ($2 million); Tuberculosis ($6.7 million); maternal and child health ($8.4 million); nutrition ($2.6m); family planning ($10m) NONPROLIFERATION, ANTI-TERRORISM, DEMINING AND RELATED PROGRAMS: $22.1 million The bulk of this is to pay for tactical training to Pakistans Federal Investigative Agencys special investigative group, with a focus on improved intelligence gathering. MILITARY EDUCATION AND TRAINING: $5 million This will pay for senior and mid-level courses for military staff, including bringing Pakistani officers to the United States to study and train with the hope of boosting cooperation between the two militaries. *** Figures drawn from State Department spending plan filed with lawmakers at the end of last month.