Thousands of demonstrators are calling for Haitian President Jovenel Moïse to leave office amid the country's corruption, fuel shortages and spiraling inflation.
It was not immediately clear what caused the accident.
Political scientist Robert Fatton Jr. explains the deep-rooted challenges Haiti's next leader will face.
The election has already been postponed twice before.
In this June 29, 2015 photo, a young man walks to an upper level inside an earthquake-damaged building where young men are
I am here with four 17-year-old young men who have joined the Worldwide Orphans' Orphan Ranger corps. These boys are sweet and open to life. They are caring and loving to the Haitian kids in Kenscoff where Worldwide Orphans has been working since the earthquake.
Haiti is a few months away from the five-year anniversary of the introduction of cholera because of the United Nations' systematic negligence in leaking contaminated human waste into Haitian waterways.
In Haiti, there is no personal space, and when someone looks at you, it's right in the eye, and they don't break contact. Our group of four, flanked by the ballsiest woman I know and a six-five Haitian policeman with a gun, was being stared at by literally hundreds of people every second.
Securing water and sanitation infrastructure for Haiti is ultimately about fulfilling obligations and respecting human rights, areas where the UN can, and should, be demonstrating leadership.
There are many destinations one can think of to spend a holiday vacation; perhaps one of the more unconventional and quixotic destinations is Haiti.
Our story begins on the island of Haiti, an island devastated by a catastrophic earthquake in 2010. This horrific tragedy