One Year Later: Filipinos Remember Typhoon Haiyan

A family lights candles outside their temporary home in San Jose during a candlelight memorial for victims of Typhoon Haiyan on Nov. 8, 2014 in Tacloban, Philippines. Church bells pealed and sirens wailed across Tacloban to commemorate the moment on Nov. 8, 2013, when Haiyan, the strongest typhoon ever to make landfall, barreled inland from the Pacific.

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Survivors release floating lanterns Nov. 8 in Tacloban to mark the first anniversary of Typhoon Haiyan. The storm left more than 7,300 dead or missing and leveled entire villages.

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Typhoon survivors paddle out to sea from a coastal village in Tacloban to float flowers to commemorate typhoon victims.
The typhoon demolished about a million houses and displaced more than 4 million people in one of the country's poorest regions, where a Marxist insurgency has endured for decades.

Bullit Marquez / AP

Residents of San Joaquin walk in a dawn procession on Nov. 8 in Tacloban.

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A woman cries at the cross of a loved one during a memorial service at a mass grave in Tacloban on Nov. 8.

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Residents release white balloons during an event to commemorate anniversary of Typhoon Haiyan.

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Relatives light candles at a mass grave for typhoon Haiyan victims outside a church in Palo, Leyte province, Philippines, on Nov. 7.

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Motorcyclists pass a ship which ran aground during last year's typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban on Nov. 4.

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A man stands underneath a tanker which ran aground during Typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban, Philippines, on Nov. 17, 2013.

Deadly Typhoon Haiyan Leaves Slow, Painful Recovery One Year Later

• Gallery: Typhoon Haiyan Batters the Philippines

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