Many desperate survivors of Haiti's devastating earthquake are still lacking food, water and shelter nearly a week after the disaster struck.
As looting becomes more widespread in the capital, Port-au-Prince, United Nations chief Ban Ki Moon says more police and soldiers are needed to help secure the huge relief operation.
Some still cling to hope of finding their relatives alive. Armel Deye holds a picture of her missing daughter, Fabiola, in front of a collapsed market in Port-au-Prince.
Others, their faces covered against the stench of death, use any means to get the message across that help needs to arrive quickly in the quake-stricken nation.
The US already has 1,000 troops on the ground in Haiti and 2,000 Marines are due to join them.
Thousands of Haitians desperate to leave the country are lining up outside the American embassy in Port-au-Prince applying for exit visas to live with relatives already in the US.
Medics like Brazilian surgeon Eliane Mansur from Medecins Sans Frontieres are working in makeshift operating theatres to help those injured and in pain.
As dawn broke on Monday, Haitians woke to another day in their tent cities.
Thousands are simply sleeping on the streets of the capital after Tuesday's quake left some 1.5 million people homeless.
One-year-old Misa Gureline Bestige and her family are among them.
The huge international relief operation has been gaining pace, although there are complaints that not enough is getting through fast enough to those in need.
Additional supplies are being sent from all over the world, including this pallet of goods in Dusseldorf, Germany.
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