Since the earthquake, many young girls in Haiti have turned to prostitution in order to get by. They resort to having sex for food or small amounts of money. This exchange is unwanted but, in their view, the only way to survive.
Outbreaks and Epidemics
Despite accusations of human-rights abuses, former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier, who has since been detained by police, was met with cheers and tears after his surprise return from exile Monday.
One year after the devastating earthquake in Haiti, one man is still trying to rebuild. But instead of finding bricks and metal in the rubble, he found his 11-year-old neighbor's remains. Lisa Armstrong reports from Port au Prince.
There is beauty here,
Even among the broken buildings
One year after the earthquake, a look at the current status and the future of Haiti.
Rape of women and children is reportedly on the rise in the camps in Haiti. Michel Martin interviews Lisa Armstrong about the women she has encountered and the stories they have shared.
The State highlights Pulitzer Center's After The Quake project, saying "Their work plumbs depths the mainstream media are unlikely to reach when reporters flock to Haiti this month to mark the anniversary of last year’s earthquake."
Joel Sainton, an HIV-positive pastor in Haiti, works to provide support and hope for other Haitians living with the disease in the aftermath of the country's devastating earthquake in January 2010.
Poet and writer Kwame Dawes offers a unique lens on the struggles, and resilience, of Haitians nearly one year after the devestating earthquake. An interview with Jeffrey Brown for PBS NewsHour.
Tout jounen m ap gade yon vil ki detwi (Josaphat Robert Large). The visual poem Tombs in Kreyol.
Joel Sainton is an itinerant preacher who formed a grassroots agency to serve the needs of people living with HIV/AIDS.
He does his work in Port-au-Prince and has continued to serve these people despite the challenges caused by the earthquake on January 12, 2010.
Rape, a serious problem in Haiti prior to the 2010 earthquake, has gone up threefold in Port-au-Prince, according to Refugees International.