Tamara Keith Tamara Keith is a NPR White House Correspondent.
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Tamara Keith

Tamara Keith covers business for NPR.

Since the January earthquake, Luxon Fanfan now operates his barbershop in Port-au-Prince, from a street corner. Here, customer Cadelis Dennis gets a haircut. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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Port-Au-Prince Journal: Lives Filled With Fear

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A Maryland woman searches online for a job at a public library in 2009. Jacquelyn Martin/AP hide caption

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New Generation Of Sites Refines Online Job Search

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Many of the children displaced by the earthquake aren't orphans. Ten-year-old Harry Bienaime was separated from his mother when he was airlifted for medical treatment. Now he's recuperating at God's Littlest Angels orphanage as the staff searches for his mother. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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Haitians line up for free food at Muncheez. The pizza parlor that was once too expensive for most Haitians is now serving whatever food the owners can get their hands on. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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Tracy Wergley Graebener, a labor and delivery nurse, checks vital signs on a newborn at Virginia's Reston Hospital Center. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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2009 Ends With Fewer Banks In Business

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Heather Baker is walking away from her four-bedroom home in a Washington, D.C., suburb. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

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Debit Cards Aren't Just For Gifts This Holiday

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