Photo Essays

Haiti Earthquake: Five Year After

On Jan. 12, 2010, a devastating earthquake with a magnitude of 7.0 struck Haiti, killing more than 160,000 and displacing close to 1.5 million people. Five year...

Photojournalism Daily: Jan. 13, 2015

Today’s daily Photojournalism Links collection highlights Marco Gualazzini‘s work from Haiti. Published by CNN, they document the country’s state five years...

Scenes from Haiti's Cholera Outbreak

Fueled by a lack of clean water, a cholera epidemic has taken hold of the country, claiming nearly 600 victims since its outbreak in October. Photographer Moises...

Haiti's Lines of Communications

With the country's infrastructure badly damaged by the massive earthquake that struck Port-au-Prince, Haitians use cell phones and text messages to get...

See the Worst Natural Disasters of 2014

When it comes to acts of God, 2014 wasn’t a particularly active year. No powerful hurricane struck the U.S. like Sandy in 2012 or Katrina in 2005. There was no...

Children's Messages of Hope for Haiti

A few samples of the notes bound for the earthquake-ravaged country, collected from children around the world by the Jane Goodall's Roots & Shoots Program

Haiti's History of Misery

The Jan. 12, 2010, earthquake is only the latest tragedy in Haiti's long history of torment and strife

Haiti: Out of the Ruins

Photographer James Nachtwey captures the devastation caused by the earthquake and the spirit of a proud people determined to recover WARNING: Some of the...

The Aftermath of Haiti's Quake

TIME's Shaul Schwarz documents the humanitarian crisis caused by the catastrophe WARNING: Some of the photographs that follow contain extremely graphic...

Haiti Under Fire

Haiti's President Rene Preval orders people to stop rioting over soaring food and fuel prices

UNICEF's Haiti Child Registry

An army of volunteers helps children displaced by the earthquake reunite with family members Photographs by Lynsey Addario / VII Network for TIME

Haiti's Gingerbread Houses

Rediscovering an architectural movement that could help shape the Caribbean nation's reconstruction efforts Photographs by William Daniels / Panos for TIME