Haiti's economy is getting a boost thanks to a venture with one of Korea's largest companies that promises to bring 20,000 garment industry jobs to a new industrial park in the north of the country.
A young woman survives being trapped under the rubble for six days with nothing to eat or drink.
Writhing in pain in the fetal position, Falone Maxi prayed fiercely for someone to find her beneath the ruins of what was once her university. She forced herself to stay conscious. Her sister visited the leveled site each day in hope of hearing her voice.
Hundreds of open dumps in Haiti's capital worsen a cholera outbreak. CNN's Paula Newton reports.
In the wake of Hurricane Tomas, cholera has reached the congested capital of Port-au-Prince, where as many as 73 people have come down with the potentially deadly infection.
The confirmation of five cholera cases in Haiti's capital is a "very worrying development," a U.N. spokeswoman told CNN.
An aid worker talks to CNN's Asieh Namdar about Haiti's cholera epidemic.
Five cases of cholera have been confirmed in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, a U.N. spokeswoman told CNN Saturday, as public health officials worked to keep the country's cholera outbreak from spreading to the capital.
Horror has given way to acceptance; it can be seen on people's faces. But desperation surfaces everywhere:
The Haitian government has launched a new effort to thin out the tent cities around Port-au-Prince that are home to hundreds of thousands of people displaced by last month's earthquake.
We had not been in Port-au-Prince in a month, not since those horrible days following the earthquake when the city looked like wreckage.
American Airlines announced Tuesday it will resume commercial flights into Port-au-Prince, Haiti, on Friday, making it the first airline to do so.
It was as if the giant crowd were celebrating a joyous occasion -- not a coming-together one month after a deadly earthquake.
Aisha Bain of the International Rescue Committee discusses Haiti one month later.
Several large circus tents previously used by Cirque du Soleil are on their way to Haiti to be used as a temporary headquarters for the Port-au-Prince government, according to the man donating them.
As Haiti continues to dig out from the earthquake that leveled Port-au-Prince, local microlenders are gearing up to begin rebuilding the country's shattered economy.
Ten people, including Americans and Dominicans, carrying 33 children were arrested along the Haitian-Dominican Republic border Saturday, according to Mario Andresol, chief of Haitian National Police.
Massive food distribution coordinated by the World Food Programme, international aid agencies and the Haitian government will begin Sunday in the quake-ravaged capital.
CNN's Ivan Watson reports on efforts to return electricity to Port-au-Prince, Haiti.
Not all of the earthquake-traumatized Haitians are receiving the aid they need, a U.S. general said Thursday, partly because displaced residents are moving from place to place.
Trafficking of children and human organs is occurring in the aftermath of the earthquake that devastated parts of Haiti, killed more than 150,000 people, and left many children orphans, Haitian Prime Minister Jean-Max Bellerive said Wednesday.
The fishing boat speeds over blue waters of the Caribbean, leaving behind the devastation of mainland Haiti. Pods of dolphins and flying fish dart over the frothy waves. Ahead lies an island of pristine beaches.
CNN's Ivan Watson reports on how Haiti's earthquake has effected an island that escaped the ravages of the quake.
CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta checks in on doctors who are preparing to treat injured patients in Haiti.
So many doctors are answering Haiti's call for medical aid that the largest hospital in Port-au-Prince has a new problem: organizing and finding good use for them all.
In the aftermath of Haiti's devastating earthquake, a small radio station became an informational lifeline for people in Port-au-Prince and beyond.
CNN's Ivan Watson reports on a Haitian radio station that filled the information vacuum after the earthquake.
Ena Zizi was participating in a prayer group at the national cathedral in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, when the structure came down on her during the 7.0-magnitude earthquake that hit the island on January 12.
CNN's Errol Barnett looks at dramatic iReport video from Haiti, and notes people using social media to find loved ones.
Is she hurt? Is she getting help? Is she even alive?
Four years ago, the devastating Hurricane Katrina affected millions in the United States. The initial medical response was ill-equipped, understaffed, poorly coordinated and delayed. Criticism was fierce.
Nearly a third of the patients at a makeshift hospital in earthquake-ravaged Haiti will die without immediate surgery, a doctor warned Saturday.
CNN's Elizabeth Cohen explains how the lack of surgical facilies in Haiti is leaving the seriously injured suffering.
One of two piers at the port serving the Haitian capital has re-opened, clearing a route for aid to enter Port-au-Prince.
French rescue workers pulled a 24-year-old man alive from the rubble of a hotel in Haiti on Saturday, 11 days after an earthquake devastated much of the country.
A man trapped beneath a collapsed grocery store was pulled to safety after 11 days. CNN's Hala Gorani reports.
Thousands of people were pushing for rescue efforts in Haiti to continue Sunday, after a 24-year-old man was pulled alive from the ruins on Saturday, 11 days after the nation's devastating earthquake.
A fire burns at a textile factory in downtown Port-au-Prince.
Israeli rescuers pulled a 22-year-old man from the ruins of a three-story building on Friday, 10 days after the massive earthquake killed tens of thousands of people.
The U.S. price tag for relief in Haiti has hit $170 million, the federal government announced Thursday as ton after ton of relief supplies headed into the island nation through a crucial reopened pier.
The longest and most visible lines in Haiti's capital are not for food, water or gas. They are for money.
CNN's Louis Carlos Velez follows one Haitian family to see how they're surviving.
Long truck convoys inched their way through heavy traffic in Haiti's capital Thursday, bringing relief efforts into full view in parts of Port-au-Prince.
Rescuers were still finding survivors trapped in the ruins of collapsed buildings in earthquake-ravaged Haiti on Wednesday, and relief officials said efforts to get aid into the hands of survivors were improving.
The United States and Canada stepped up efforts to open other aid routes Wednesday after a leading relief agency complained that air traffic congestion in Port-au-Prince was costing lives on the ground.
CNN's Kiran Chetry discusses claims by some aid organizations that they can't get aid to the streets of Haiti.
Anger boiled over on the streets of Haiti's capital Tuesday -- not just from residents who have gone a week without food and water, but from the people who are supposed to be providing it.
CNN's Soledad O'Brien reports on the relief effort in Haiti's cultural capital of Jacmel.
Already hamstrung by generations of poverty, environmental catastrophe and strongman rule, Haiti will need years to recover from the devastation inflicted by last week's earthquake, according to U.S. and Canadian analysts.
In the best of times, the Champs de Mars square in downtown Port-au-Prince was an awe-inspiring sight for Haitians. The broad boulevard was home to the majestic presidential palace, the seat of the country's power and prestige.
Limited runway space and battered telecommunications networks are hindering efforts to get food, water and medical aid into the hands of desperate Haitians amid the devastation of last week's earthquake, relief agencies said Monday.
Desperation for food and water is growing in Haiti. CNN's Anderson Cooper reports.
A crowd plunders buildings crumbled by last week's earthquake, hauling off water, food, candles and anything else recoverable. Suddenly, a pickup truck hauling a half dozen armed policemen squeals to a halt.
Nearly a week after a massive earthquake leveled much of Haiti, rescues of victims who survived without food or water have not abated.
A boy is injured during looting in Haiti's streets. A CNN crew with Anderson Cooper was nearby as it unfolded.
With the people of Haiti hungry, desperate and frustrated nearly a week after a powerful earthquake, sporadic violence and looting are erupting in the badly damaged capital.
Monday, January 18 3:17 p.m. -- CNN's Anderson Cooper provides more detail on the looting he saw in downtown Port-au-Prince on Monday: Several hundred people broke into a damaged supply store, and some of them -- young men holding two-by-fours with nails hammered into them -- began attacking each other. One boy collapsed onto the street in a pool of blood, Cooper said. Some people came with money, buying supplies from looters -- in some cases hopinh to sell for more somewhere else.
At least one organization attempting to deliver aid to Haiti continued to be plagued Sunday by delays and logistical problems, but aid was getting to those who need it most, officials said.
CNN's Brian Todd reports from the USS Carl Vinson on the logistical problems with supplying aid to Haiti.
Five days after the earthquake in Port-au-Prince, the fear of going back inside has subsided. But the plazas and the parks are still full.
Rescuers continue to work at the site of a collapsed grocery store where three victims have been found alive.
Five people were rescued Sunday from the rubble of a grocery store, officials told CNN, 24 hours after the effort to reach them began.
Amidst the destruction and devastation, Haitians come together for a peaceful march.
Here are some observations four days after Tuesday's massive 7.0-magnitude earthquake devastated Haiti's capital:
Scores of bodies were found in a mass grave outside the capital city of Port-au-Prince on Friday, a sign of Haitians' desperation three days after a 7.0-magnitude earthquake devastated the impoverished nation.
Four days after Haiti's massive earthquake, efforts are under way to bury the dead as thousands of bodies crumpled in the streets of Port-au-Prince lay exposed to the sun or draped in sheets and cardboard.
Jacmel was the artsy town Kathryn Bolles would travel to on weekends, a respite from the bustle of Haiti's capital, Port-au-Prince.
Gabriela Frias shows us some of the websites used to help locate the missing in Haiti.
Updated satellite imagery of Port-au-Prince has helped to reveal the full extent of the widespread devastation caused by Tuesday's 7.0 magnitude earthquake.
Newly released images show the true scale of the devastation after the earthquake in Haiti.
10:24 p.m. -- An Icelandic search-and-rescue team has freed a woman who was entombed -- uninjured -- for 50 hours in the ruins of the Caribbean Market in Port-au-Prince, CNN's Gary Tuchman reports. The team, having heard her voice, had been trying to reach her for about 24 hours. The team rescued at least one other person there; many other people were killed as a result of the building's collapse.
iReporter Jonathan de la Durantaye describes the destruction in Port-Au-Prince, Haiti.
CNN's Anderson Cooper watches as a young girl is rescued from the rubble in downtown Port-au-Prince.
Haitians took recovery efforts into their own hands Thursday as aid workers trickled into the quake-battered capital where impassable roads, damaged docks and clogged airstrips slowed the arrival of critically needed assistance.
Her braids, dusty from the rubble around her, poked out from the small opening where she lay crying in pain, her right leg pinned under a heavy piece of metal.
A large crane used to load and unload containers from cargo vessels, was bent, twisted and leaning toward the water at the main port for Haiti's capital city on Thursday.
Airlines, uncertain about when commercial service to disaster-ravaged Haiti will resume, are organizing relief flights and offering incentives to customers who donate to aid organizations.
The Haitian government has halted flights into the Port-au-Prince airport for now, because ramp space is too crowded, and there is no fuel, a spokeswoman for the Federal Aviation Administration said Thursday.
Rescue workers struggled to clear rubble and bodies Wednesday from the streets of Haiti's "flattened" capital, where a government official said the death toll from Tuesday's 7.0-magnitude earthquake may exceed 100,000.
The parents of an aid worker tell the story of their daughter's rescue after she was trapped by wreckage from the quake.
The Haitian ambassador to the U.S. says the Haitian capital is devastated after Tuesday's earthquake.
United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon issued an urgent call Wednesday to the international community to assist Haiti, as the Caribbean island counted the cost of a devastating earthquake the day before.
With phone lines down and communication cut, Haitians living in America are "sick with worry" and scrambling for information about Tuesday's earthquake, while fretting about their troubled homeland and their loved ones.
A major earthquake struck southern Haiti on Tuesday, knocking down buildings and power lines and inflicting what its ambassador to the United States called a catastrophe for the Western Hemisphere's poorest nation.
Rescue officials said Monday they don't expect to find any more survivors at a Haitian school that collapsed last week, indicating efforts will now be focused on recovering bodies.
The death toll rose to 84 Saturday night in the collapse of a Haitian school as international aid crews continued sifting through the wreckage, a local journalist said Saturday night.
At least 50 people have died in a school collapse in in Petionville, near the Haitian capital of Port-au-Prince, officials said Friday night.
Haitians were told to prepare for evacuations as Tropical Storm Gustav formed quickly in the Caribbean
Greeted by hundreds of cheering supporters, heavily armed Haitian rebels drove into Port-au-Prince on Monday, entering the headquarters of the national police, the stronghold of supporters of former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide.
The White House accused Haitian President Jean-Bertrand Aristide of orchestrating the violence that has gripped the capital, Port-au-Prince, for days.
With rebels claiming to have surrounded the Haitian capital -- where President Jean-Bertrand Aristide was holed up and vowing to stay -- armed gangs have taken to the streets, leaving deaths, looting and fires in their wake.