Baby Boy (Photo by John Carroll)
blogs.pjstar.com - by John A. Carroll, MD - www.haitianhearts.org - February 13, 2014
. . So what happened here? Didn’t you hear that things are going much better in Haiti now? I read it in the news. . .
We won’t be able to go to Soleil tomorrow. Too much shooting. Gangs against gangs and then the police come and shoot too. My driver Djongo does not play. He grew up in Soleil.
nytimes.com - January 10th, 2014 - The Editorial Board
Four years after the earthquake, Haiti is a fragile, largely forgotten country. It’s possible that some natural or man-made crisis this year could push it back into the headlines. But sustained attention, with the kind of support from outside that Haiti still needs to rebuild and become more self-sufficient, is mostly gone.
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Have you seen the newest Global Waters publication yet? It is a quarterly digital magazine that is sent out to every USAID Mission in the world as well as hundreds of organizations and individuals who are active in the water sector in international development.
A short article about bob®, the project in Uganda and a photo of Alice, a very happy customer, was featured in the Currents section.
Image: A cholera outbreak in Haiti that began in 2010 has killed 8,300 people and sickened 650,000. Damon Winter/The New York Times
nytimes.com - October 8th, 2013 - Rick Gladstone
Advocates for Haitian victims of the deadly cholera epidemic that first afflicted their country three years ago said they were taking the extraordinary step on Wednesday of suing the United Nations, asserting that the organization’s peacekeeping force in Haiti was responsible for introducing the disease through sewage contamination from its barracks.
The lawsuit, which the advocates said they would file in Federal District Court in Manhattan on Wednesday morning, will be the strongest action they have taken in pressing the United Nations to acknowledge at least some culpability for the outbreak of cholera, a highly contagious scourge spread through human feces that had been largely absent from Haiti for 100 years.
Cholera has killed more than 8,300 Haitians and sickened more than 650,000 in the earthquake-ravaged country, the poorest in the Western Hemisphere, since it first reappeared in October 2010.
csis.org - September 5th, 2013 - Katherine Bliss, Matt Fisher
In October 2010, just nine months after an earthquake devastated the capital city of Port-au-Prince and displaced an estimated 1.5 million people, Haiti’s Ministry of Public Health and Population reported a cholera outbreak in two of the country’s most impoverished regions. It was the first time cholera—a diarrheal disease associated with the consumption of food and water contaminated by feces infected with the bacterium vibrio cholerae—had been identified in the country in at least 100 years. Within a month of the initial report, cholera had spread not only to all regions of Haiti but also to the neighboring Dominican Republic.
brussels.cta.int - September 17th, 2013
The European Union (EU) has committed 532 million Euros to aid the reconstruction of Haiti after its earthquake in 2010. Between the 10th and 11th European Development Funds (EDF), 112 million Euros and 420 million were donated to Haiti. The funds will be put toward modernization efforts in Haiti, including finance, state reform, security operations and education, specifically free primary education for children.
This funding from the EU was discussed with European Commissioner for Development Andris Piebalgs on Haitian Prime Minister Laurent Lamotheʼs recent visit to Europe over the past weekend. The allocation of the 112 million Euros will take effect after the United Nations General Assembly, which meets in the United States later in September.
submitted by Rebuild Haiti Better
Thematic notebook, Vol. 3, No. 1, March 2014
Integrated Water Management
Call for papers
Evens Emmanuel, Ph.D., Haïti
Michelet Joseph, Canada
Nicolas Adrien, USA
Jean Ambassa-Mve, Ph.D., Canada
Renel Bruno, Haïti
Patrick Carrière, Ph.D., USA
Jacqueline Day, Canada
Musandji Fuamba, Ph.D., Canada
Osnick Joseph, Ph.D., Haïti
Edmond Magny, Haïti
Yves Perrodin, Ph.D., France
John-Hervé Raymond, USA
Francis Rosillon, Ph.D., Belgique
Using the Maya Nut Tree to Increase Tropical Agroecosystem Resilience to Climate Change in Central America and Mexico
submitted by Albert Gomez
elanadapt.net - pelicanweb.org - August 2011
Author affiliations: 1 International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN), 2 The Maya Nut Institute
Understanding the Role of Diaspora Advocacy Coalitions, Non-Governmental Organizations and Networks: A Focus on Haiti's Disasters
submitted by Albert Gomez / Pilar Martin
nsf.gov - fau.edu - August 13, 2012
Sapat, Alka and Esnard, Ann-Margaret, Transboundary Impacts of the 2010 Haiti Earthquake Disaster: Focus on Legal Dilemmas in South Florida (February 20, 2013). Oñati Socio-Legal Series, Vol. 3, No. 2, 2013. Available at SSRN: http://ssrn.com/abstract=2221282