A woman carries her belongings as she is evicted on April 22, 2013, from a camp that was set up for people displaced by the 2010 earthquake in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. There are nearly 360,000 people still living in the encampments. Dieu Nalio Chery/AP
Haitians made homeless by the earthquake stand in an opening in the wall being built by the owners of the land occupied by Shelter Camp 3, one of 385 informal 'tent cities' still existing since the disaster, in Port-au-Prince, on April 22, 2013. Camp 3 shelters 86 families who say they live in perpetual fear of forced eviction by the landowners. Marie Arago/Reuters
A man prays as he holds a palm frond during an outdoor Palm Sunday Mass at the earthquake-damaged cathedral in Port-au-Prince, March 24, 2013. Dieu Nalio Chery/AP
Nicolas Richnado watches over buckets filled with water on March 21, 2013, in a cinder block shantytown recently painted as part of a $1.4 million effort that is part of a government project to relocate people from the displacement camps. Dieu Nalio Chery/AP
Residents of the Jean-Marie Vincent camp wait for customers outside their tent on Jan. 9, 2013, where they have set up a stand to sell rice, oil, and canned goods in Port-au-Prince. Dieu Nalio Chery/AP
A man walks between the remaining tents and makeshift shelters in front of the collapsed National Palace in Port-au-Prince, March 14, 2012. One of the most visible symbols of Haiti's earthquake will soon be dismantled as officials relocate nearly 20,000 people from a tent camp outside the palace to new homes north of the capital. Ramon Espinosa/AP
A volunteer takes notes as two women wait to receive medical attention for their babies on March 14, 2010, in a women's clinic at the makeshift camp for survivors set up in the Petionville Golf Club in Port-au-Prince. Andres Leighton/AP
A woman carries a bag of rice donated by the United States Agency for International Development, USAID, on Jan. 16, 2010, as she walks through a market in Leogane. Lynne Sladky/AP
Eder Charles walks through the ruins of the Cathedral of Port-au-Prince on Nov. 19, 2010. Charles and his father have been caretakers of the cathedral since '92. The cathedral collapsed during the earthquake, killing the archbishop and 60 others who were meeting inside. Melanie Stetson Freeman/Staff
Tent camp dweller Rosemary Charisme holds her grandson, Stevenson, with his mother, Nicole Thelusma, on Nov. 19, 2010. The family wants to give the boy up for adoption because they can't afford to take care of him. Melanie Stetson Freeman/Staff
Signs of destruction are everywhere in downtown Leogane on Jan. 18, 2009, six days after a 7.0 magnitude earthquake destroyed 80% of the city. Leogane, 18 miles outside Port-au-Prince, was the epicenter of the earthquake. Mary Knox Merrill/Staff
An aerial view of Port-au-Prince on Jan. 15, 2009, shows damage caused by the quake. Mary Knox Merrill/Staff
A woman injured in the quake receives medical attention from a members of a Norwegian and Canadian Red Cross team at the General Hospital in downtown Port-au-Prince, on Jan. 17, 2009. Mary Knox Merrill/Staff
Victims and survivors of dictator Jean-Claude 'Baby Doc' Duvalier say they fear the truth behind his violent reign are being forgotten in Haiti, where half the population wasn't even born by the time he was forced into exile.
ByAmy Bracken, Correspondent
Bobby Duval is not mourning Jean-Claude “Baby Doc” Duvalier, the former Haitian dictator who died of a heart attack last Saturday. Mr. Duval’s more inclined to grieve for the more than 180 people he says he saw perish during his eight months at Fort Dimanche – a notorious prison under the Duvalier dictatorship.