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Lorna Owens

Lorna Owens


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One of the poorest and least developed countries in the world, Haiti in recent years has struggled with problems ranging from near-constant political upheaval, health crises, severe environmental degradation and an annual barrage of hurricanes, which killed an estimated 800 people and caused vast damage in 2008. On Jan. 12, 2010, a massive earthquake struck Haiti, devastating its capital. Thousands of people were feared dead. The recent earthquake, the worst in the region in more than 200 years, brought even more suffering to a nation that was already the hemisphere’s poorest and most disaster-prone. Haiti occupies an area roughly the size of Maryland on the Caribbean island of Hispaniola, which it shares with the Dominican Republic. Nearly all of the 8.7 million residents are of African descent and speak Creole and French. The capital is Port-au-Prince. As a result of the catastrophic earthquake in Haiti, both the United States has stopped deporting illegal Haitian immigrants back to their country.However there are some urgent steps HaitIans under Deportation must take NOW. CALL YOUR FRIENDS THE IMMIGRATION ATTORNEY WILL EXPLAIN Guests. 1.Senator Fredrica Wilson Florida 2. Florence Chamberlin Esq Immigration Attorney. 3. The Rev. Donna Lise Dambrot President and Executive Director. Episcopal Charities of South East Florida

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