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Here is a look at events in Haiti in the month since the killing of President Jovenel Moise.
Wednesday, July 7 - Haitian President Jovenel Moise, a 53-year-old former businessman who took office in 2017, was shot dead and his wife, Martine Moise, was seriously wounded when heavily armed assassins stormed the couple's home at around 1 a.m. local time (0500 GMT).
Haiti's ambassador to the United States, Bocchit Edmond, said the gunmen were masquerading as U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) agents as they entered Moise's guarded residence under cover of nightfall.
Police tracked the suspected assassins to a house near the scene of the crime in Petionville, a northern, hillside suburb of the capital, Port-au-Prince.
Thursday, July 8 - A firefight lasted late into the night and authorities detained a number of suspects. Police in Haiti said the assassination was carried out by a commando unit of 26 Colombian and two Haitian-American mercenaries. The two Haitian-Americans were identified as James Solages, 35, and Joseph Vincent, 55, both from Florida.
Friday, July 9 - U.S. law enforcement and intelligence agencies probed potential U.S. connections to the assassination, the day after two Haitian-American men were arrested on charges of participating in the killing.
The United States rebuffed Haiti's request for troops to help secure key infrastructure, even as it pledged to help with the investigation.
Saturday, July 10 - One of Haiti's most powerful gang leaders said his men would take to the streets to protest the assassination, railing against police and opposition politicians whom he accused of colluding with the "stinking bourgeoisie" to "sacrifice" Moise.
Sunday, July 11 - Haitian authorities detained Christian Emmanuel Sanon, 63, widely described as a Florida-based doctor, and accused him of being one of the masterminds behind the killing by hiring mercenaries.
Tuesday, July 13 - Two U.S. government sources identified a former Drug Enforcement Administration informant accused of taking part in Moise's assassination as Joseph Vincent, 55, of Florida.
Vincent and a second Haitian-American Florida resident, James Solages, 35, told investigators they had been hired to serve as interpreters.
Wednesday, July 14 - National Police chief Leon Charles identified former Haitian Senator John Joel Joseph as a key player in the plot, saying he supplied weapons and planned meetings.
Charles also pointed a finger at a company he identified as World Wide Capital Lending Group as being responsible for fundraising "to execute this criminal act."
Thursday, July 15 - A "small number" of the detainees had received U.S. military training in the past while serving as active members of the Colombian military, Pentagon spokesperson Lieutenant Colonel Ken Hoffman said.