Faith groups curb Haiti work due to chaos, 2021 kidnapping

              FILE - A woman cries near the body of another woman fatally shot by the police during a protest demanding the resignation of Prime Minister Ariel Henry in the Delmas area of Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Oct. 10, 2022. (AP Photo/Odelyn Joseph, File)
              FILE - This Oct. 21, 2021, photo shows a sign outside Christian Aid Ministries in Titanyen, Haiti, which had 17 of their members kidnapped by the 400 Mawozo gang. It was the largest kidnapping of its kind in recent years, though hundreds of abductions have targeted Haitian nationals and drawn scant international attention. (AP Photo/Matias Delacroix, File)
              FILE - A woman guides a child past a demonstration against increasing violence in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Tuesday, March 29, 2022. The protest coincides with the 35th anniversary of Haiti's 1987 constitution and follows other protests and strikes in recent weeks in the middle of a spike in gang-related kidnappings. (AP Photo/Odelyn Joseph, File)
              FILE - Children feed pigs at the Christian Aid Ministries headquarters in Titanyen, north of Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 22, 2021. (AP Photo/Odelyn Joseph, File)
              FILE - People run after clashes erupted during a protest against fuel price hikes and to demand that Haitian Prime Minister Ariel Henry step down, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Friday, Sept. 16, 2022. The 2021 kidnapping of 17 missionaries underscored a deteriorating security situation that has only worsened in the past year, with some Haitian leaders calling for foreign troop deployments to help break the paralyzing grip of gang activity and protests. (AP Photo/Odelyn Joseph, File)
              FILE - A manager at the Christian Aid Ministries headquarters, left, speaks with a worker at the door of the center in Titanyen, north of Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Sunday, Nov. 21, 2021. A year after 17 North American missionaries were kidnapped in Haiti, beginning a two-month ordeal before they ultimately went free, Christian Aid Ministries, the agency that sent them hasn't made a permanent return, and several other international groups have also scaled back their work there. (AP Photo/Odelyn Joseph)