Prince Hubertus von Hohenlohe will be skiing for his birth country, Mexico, this winter in Sochi. It's his fifth Winter Olympics. His chosen ski suit resembles a mariachi singer, but the eccentric prince isn't an Olympic tourist he says.
Jean-Bertrand Aristide testified in court today in connection with the murder investigation of journalist Jean Dominique. Correspondent Susana Ferreira in Port-au-Prince talked about Aristide's first outing since he returned to Haiti from exile.
Journalist and author Amy Wilentz speaks with Host Aaron Schachter about the legacy of former Haitian President Jean-Claude Duvalier, who failed to show up in court Thursday to face human rights abuse charges.
Former Presidents George W. Bush and Bill Clinton are visiting the Haitian capital Port-au-Prince as part of their effort to raise money for the country's rebuilding. Photojournalist Bear Guerra tells us about his trip, and his photos.
Since Haiti's earthquake earlier this year, thousands of Haitians continue to live in tent cities, which tend to be small, crowded and offer little privacy. As a result, many women have reported being victims of sexual assault or rape.
The World's Amy Bracken reports from Haiti on efforts to use composting toilets to address a host of public health and environmental problems. The story is the third part of this week's Toilet Tales series.
Hurricane Sandy had its start in the Caribbean, where it unleashed a head-on hit on Jamaica and Cuba, and then drenched Haiti, devastating the south of the country. Cate Oswald, director of programs in Haiti for Partners in Health, offers details.
Haiti is the birthplace of many musical genres: troubadou, Vodun racine, high-energy rara, and so on. Many Haitians would argue that rap does not belong on this list. Then rap kreyol hit the scene. As Amy Bracken reports, the music's very much alive.
Until recently, Haitian journalist Michele Montas was on call 24/7 for U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki Moon. When she retired from her post, she vowed to do 'three months of nothing'. However, that was before an earthquake destroyed her home city.
Haiti's higher education system is in shambles. The January 12 earthquake destroyed 90 percent of its school buildings and tore down nine of the state university's thirteen campuses. How will the nation educate its next generation of leaders?