When Hurricane Katrina was a hurricane: Where is it now?
A storm of hurricane-force winds and record rainfall devastated Haiti on the night of August 29, 2010, killing at least 3,000 people.
Haiti has since rebuilt.
But there is no evidence that the storm was any different from the one that ravaged much of Southeast Asia and Africa, killing tens of thousands of people and causing the world’s worst humanitarian crisis.
That disaster is now the focus of an international inquiry led by the UN.
In Haiti, the reconstruction is often described as a disaster waiting to happen.
But it has not.
Here are the key facts about Hurricane Katrina: Katrina’s impact: Hurricane Katrina killed more than 3,500 people in Haiti, according to UN figures.
The death toll was much higher than the official death toll of more than 20,000.
Haiti is home to about 20 million people, or about 15% of the population.
More than 70% of Haiti’s population is under five years of age.
Katrina killed a large portion of the country’s food and agriculture.
In the aftermath of the storm, Haitians were able to rebuild their lives, but many people have struggled to do so.
Haiti’s recovery from the devastating disaster remains uneven, as Haiti is not a rich country.
Haiti now ranks near the bottom of the World Bank’s index of development.
It ranked only 14th among the 34 countries surveyed.
A number of factors contributed to Haiti’s poor performance, including the country was badly affected by natural disasters and lack of investment.
Haiti was also badly affected in the aftermath and after the hurricane.
Haiti had to rebuild from the devastation of Hurricane Jeanne in 2004, which left many people homeless.
It has been rebuilding for more than a decade, and it is slowly improving.
In 2014, the UN’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights released its report, Haiti: A Vision for a New Age, which highlighted the long-term challenges and challenges for Haiti and the region.
But Haiti is still in a state of transition, according the report.
Haitians are still waiting to be able to move forward with reconstruction projects, including schools, roads, water treatment facilities and the rebuilding of damaged homes.
Haiti also has the highest poverty rate in the Caribbean region, according an UN report.
Haiti continues to struggle with rising health care costs, particularly for children.
A large number of people have to pay for medicines in the form of Medicaid, which covers only a small portion of income.
Haiti remains one of the poorest countries in the world.
It is one of only five nations in the region to report a poverty rate above 10%.
Haiti has seen many challenges to rebuilding and reconstruction, including political instability and a lack of infrastructure.
Haiti did not have access to any international aid since the 2011 earthquake, which killed at least 20,600 people.
The country has also had to pay the salaries of many government employees, including teachers, who are still on unpaid leave.
A lack of political stability in Haiti has also hampered Haiti’s ability to rebuild.
Haiti relies heavily on international donors and has had to borrow to finance its reconstruction projects.
Haiti received just $1.3 billion from international donors in 2017, according a report by the U.S. Agency for International Development.
Haiti suffered a devastating natural disaster in April 2011.
A magnitude 6.8 earthquake rocked the country and left more than 5,000 dead.
Haiti lost more than half its population, and the death toll increased to more than 6,000 by December 2012.
But after years of rebuilding, the country is not yet fully rebuilt.
In February 2018, Haiti’s new president, Michel Martelly, declared a state that is in a transition period.
He said Haiti would soon get back to being a developed country.
That announcement triggered a flood of international aid that has helped rebuild many of the devastated neighborhoods and damaged schools and hospitals.
Haiti may need more foreign aid than it can provide.
In a recent report by Oxfam, the charity that helped finance Haiti’s reconstruction, the United States has said that the U,S.
and other countries should provide an additional $6.6 billion to help Haiti rebuild.
The U.K. is currently providing another $2.5 billion.
The United Nations, which is helping rebuild Haiti, has pledged $2 billion.
But the United Nations and other international aid organizations, including Oxfam and the World Food Program, are not expected to provide the money quickly.
In October 2018, the U:A:A Fund for Reconstruction, a global humanitarian relief organization, said that it is “waiting for the U.:A:Ana and U:B:B Fund for Development to provide all the money needed.”
Oxfam has said the UA:B and UA/B:A are the only two international organizations that have access in Haiti to the funds needed.