The search for survivors after the devastating earthquake in Haiti continues but rescuers have little lifting equipment and are often using their bare hands. We get an update from the BBC's Andy Gallagher, who is in Port-au-Prince.
President Barack Obama pledged one of the biggest relief efforts in recent U.S. history and said Haiti would ?not be forgotten? in its hour of need. One critical need is clean drinking water, as The World's Matthew Bell reports.
?Telecommunications isn't a luxury in emergency response. It's core to the mission,? says Paul Margie, US representative for the group Telecoms Sans Frontières (TSF). The World's technology correspondent Clark Boyd speaks with anchor Jeb Sharp.
Photojournalist Rick Loomis arrived in Port-au-Prince yesterday with a triage unit from Miami. He's put together a narrated slide show of the sights and sounds as emergency workers try to help victims of the earthquake.
Anchor Jeb Sharp speaks with Bob Poff, the disaster coordinator for Salvation Army. He was in Haiti at the time of the earthquake. He discusses what he and his team have been seeing as they struggle to get help to earthquake victims.
The extent of the devastation from the quake in Haiti is emerging. The 7.0-magnitude quake is Haiti's worst in two centuries. Up to three million people have been affected. Jeb Sharp speaks with Bob Poff, disaster coordinator for The Salvation Army.
Geologists were not surprised by yesterday's earthquake in Haiti. The quake occurred on a well-known fault, and some seismologists had predicted that a large temblor was likely. The World's Science Correspondent Rhitu Chatterjee reports.