In the Port-au-Prince district of Fort National, Devarieu Stanley, like many of his neighbors, had to recover the bodies of loved ones himself. He lost his mother, his child and his nephew. Valentina Pasquali for NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Valentina Pasquali for NPR

A woman stands near a makeshift refugee camp near downtown Port-au-Prince on Jan. 16. The government is now planning to relocate many survivors to formal camps on the outskirts of town. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Yves Malbranche, 86, lies on a mattress outside his house in the Carrefour-Feuilles district of Port-au-Prince. Malbranche says he is an American citizen who formerly lived in Brooklyn, N.Y. He is ill and hopes to be evacuated to the U.S. Corey Flintoff/NPR hide caption

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In the Petionville neighborhood, a man nails a corrugated roof to a temporary structure above a makeshift camp for residents who lost their homes in the devastating earthquake. Win McNamee/Getty Images hide caption

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A Haitian man tries to keep a crowd from rushing a U.S. Navy helicopter as it unloads water in a Port-au-Prince park. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Former President Clinton (right) joins Haiti's then-prime minister, Michele Pierre-Louis, at a lunch for prospective donors and investors in October 2009. At center is Luis Morena, head of the Inter-American Development Bank, which pledged millions in grants for Haiti. Thony Belizaire/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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A gaping hole mars the port side of the USS Cole after a terrorist bomb exploded and killed 17 U.S. sailors during a refueling operation Oct. 12, 2000, in the port of Aden, Yemen. U.S. Navy hide caption

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A member of Yemen's anti-terrorist special forces takes part in a field training session in August 2009. U.S. officials say Yemen is being used as a base for al-Qaida to launch attacks in the region and beyond. Khaled Fazaa/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Iraqis in the northeastern town of Baqouba protest the arrest of a member of the Sahwa, or Awakening movement (also known as the Sons of Iraq) and a Sunni Muslim member of the Provincial Council, in May. The Sahwa, or Sunni militias, joined U.S. troops in the fight against al-Qaida in Iraq in 2007. Now, members face tough times. STR/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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A young Iraqi woman has the final touches done to her hair at a salon in central Baghdad. Many Iraqi women say the return of Western-style fashions is a sign of returning security and freedom after years of war and sectarian tensions. AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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An Iraqi man counts out Iraqi dinars at a money changer in central Baghdad in May. The Iraqi economy is hampered by red tape and corruption. Sabah Arar/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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