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A selection of new images from Port-au-Prince captured by photographer Deborah Baic. To read accompanying stories, click on the related links underneath the gallery

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Fabriola Valbrun, 17, says she lost her family in the earthquake, leaving her no choice but to prostitute herself for food and money. She lives in the Champs de Mars displaced persons camp in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, near the crushed presidential palace.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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Residents walk between the houses at Corail Cesselesse, a displaced persons camp in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, where thousands have moved onto government-owned land from other camps with the promise of a small piece of land and a house built for them.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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The Corail Cesselesse site for displaced persons.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/THE GLOBE AND MAIL

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A group of children sing while waiting to wash their hands at the Corail Cesselesse displaced persons camp in Port-au-Prince.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/THE GLOBE AND MAIL

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Two young girls walk among the ruins of the historic Cathedral of Port-au-Prince in Haiti Jan. 12.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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A young girl leans against the rubble amongst the ruins of the historic Cathedral of Port-au-Prince in Haiti, which remains almost untouched since the earthquake rocked the country a year ago Wednesday.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/The Globe and Mail

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A group of people ride one of the taxi trucks on the road to Port-au-Prince, Haiti.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/THE GLOBE AND MAIL

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The presidential palace, one year after the earthquake left it severely damaged.

Deborah Baic/Deborah Baic/THE GLOBE AND MAIL

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