Banks have also told listeners where they could find open branches. Other setbacks, he noted, include at least five destroyed radio stations. The shoebox-size device uses a cassette tape.
They must grieve and take care of wounded family members as they gather the news. Then there's the journalists' own predicament. It was her uncle. All but one kept broadcasting continuously after the quake, the general director and press freedom advocates say. Sunday afternoon, Florence Lisene toured Place St. Press freedom groups say the work of Haiti's journalists is even more vital now. They needed food and water as supermarkets and restaurants were destroyed. The independent press had made significant strides in recent years after reporters struggled to do their jobs under decades of despotic rule. Journalists often found themselves the targets of harassment or even victims of assassination. Perhaps it was sound engineering or sheer fortune, but the towering radio station and its equipment eluded damage wrought upon neighboring buildings. Pierre, the very camp in which she lives with thousands of others. Today, an estimated stations operate in Port-au-Prince, along with two daily newspapers. Some of his 23 reporters in Port-au-Prince lost family members or saw terrible injuries. Announcer Michel Chancy updated listeners on distribution efforts. Delva said a dwindling number of advertisers -- on which the privately owned stations depend so much -- threatens to crush the press. Amid the ruin, radio stations shut down. Pierre -- where Lisene and her family have been camping since their home pancaked. With a press badge dangling from her neck, she approached strangers with bandaged legs and arms and asked for interviews. Heads-of-state took turns toppling one another and employed private militias to terrorize and hang on to power. Now he's launching a campaign that would help feed, hydrate and shelter reporters. He wanted to speak to Lisene's mother, who was sitting under a blue tarp around the corner in Place St. On its feet again, the station gave survivors the airwaves to make announcements. Late Sunday morning, Viau and top announcer Lucien Jura brought a government official to speak about aid distribution. And they needed fuel to move around as well as to run generators. There are other challenges.
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