Editor's Note: We're reporting on the situation in Haiti tonight. Check out this photo gallery of the situation on the ground. AC360° 10 p.m. ET
Haitian women hold candles during a Mass on March 8 2010 in Port-au-Prince in memory of those killed in the January 7.3 earthquake that left than more 222,000 people dead and 1.2 million people homeless.
Haitian president Rene Preval(L) welcoming Canadian Governor General Michaelle Jean March 8 2010 in Port-au-Prince.
A Haitian women get sacks containing rice in Port-au-Prince on March 06, 2010. The World Food Program launched a food 'surge' in Haiti from Saturday to boost rations for nearly two million people in the impoverished quake-torn country, a spokeswoman said.
Haitian Voodooists participate in a ceremony in a temple in Cite Soleil, a slum of Port-au-Prince on March 6, 2010. About half of Haiti's population is believed to practice voodoo in some form, though many are thought to also follow other religious beliefs at the same time. The religion - whose practitioners often use the vodou spelling as opposed to the Westernized version - evolved out of beliefs slaves from West Africa brought with them to Haiti. It is now deeply rooted in Haitian culture.
A Haitian Voodooist prepares a VeVe, or drawing representing the Luo spirits, before a ceremony in a temple in Cite Soleil, a slum of Port-au- Prince on March 6, 2010.
A Haitian child looks out of her tent on March 5, 2010 in Port-au-Prince.
Haitian women line up in order to get sacks containing rice in Port-au-Prince on March 06, 2010. The World Food Program launched a food 'surge' in Haiti from Saturday to boost rations for nearly two million people in the impoverished quake-torn country, a spokeswoman said.
Rain turns the streets of a tent city into mud on March 6, 2010, in Port-au-Prince. The rainy season is adding to the troubles of victims of the January 12 earthquake, which left an estimated 1.3 million people homeless.
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