Typhoon survivor

A two-year-old boy who survived Typhoon Haiyan looks out of the window of a provisional shelter, near the airport of the eastern Samar city of Guiuan in the early morning hours of November 19, 2013. Authorities estimate more than 3,900 people were killed when Typhoon Haiyan, one of the largest ever recorded, made landfall in the central Philippines and the sea surged ashore. Philippine authorities, the U.S. military and international agencies face a mounting humanitarian crisis, with the number of people displaced by the catastrophe estimated at four million, up from 900,000 late last week.
hc-dip-typhoon-survivor

( WOLFGANG RATTAY / REUTERS / November 18, 2013 )

A two-year-old boy who survived Typhoon Haiyan looks out of the window of a provisional shelter, near the airport of the eastern Samar city of Guiuan in the early morning hours of November 19, 2013. Authorities estimate more than 3,900 people were killed when Typhoon Haiyan, one of the largest ever recorded, made landfall in the central Philippines and the sea surged ashore. Philippine authorities, the U.S. military and international agencies face a mounting humanitarian crisis, with the number of people displaced by the catastrophe estimated at four million, up from 900,000 late last week.

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