Prime Minister Max Bellerive said Monday that Haiti is open to having the American Baptist group tried in US courts for child trafficking. Haiti's judicial system has been left in tatters by the Jan. 12 earthquake.
This weekend's arrest of 10 members of an Idaho-based Baptist charity for trying to take 33 Haitian children across the border with the Dominican Republic without proper paperwork has become an international incident.
The soft green grass, swimming pool, barbecue pit, and heat lamps all feel a bit surreal compared to life outside the gates, but I like what Ambassador Ken Merten has to say.
Over the past two weeks, the disaster-relief soundtrack at night has shifted with my locations in Port-au-Prince.
I track down baby Jenny's mother, Nadine, in Canapé Vert. She's desperate to be reunited with her two-month old daughter in Miami.
Haitians need work. But a visit to a clothing factory in Port-au-Prince, shows no signs of life yet.
Five young women stand outside an Port-au-Prince industrial park, waiting to start work, and talk about the challenges of daily life.
Time spent with medics of the International Medical Corps offers an inspiring window on those still working hard two weeks after the quake.
ESPN fired former professional basketball player and current blogger Paul Shirley on Wednesday after he wrote a long piece arguing that Haiti doesn't deserve aid following the Jan. 12 earthquake.
Port-au-Prince's General Hospital is now kind of a mini United Nations with all the foreign medical volunteers who traveled here on their own dime to help out, but foreign bossiness is getting on some Haitian doctors' nerves.
Banks are reopening, police are getting back to work, gas stations are once again becoming operational. Oh, and soft drink distribution should be at 100 percent by the end of next week.
At the Plaza Hotel, people are watching tennis on television. I love tennis, but can no sooner think of watching it than I can imagine spending a day at the spa.