So far, more than 40 suspects have been detained in connection to Moïse's death, but police have not yet determined a motive.
G9 blocked entry into the terminal where fuel is stored and allocated last month, prompting a growing national crisis in the capital city of Port-au-Prince.
"It's not easy. Every time we remember something. Every time we think about something… it is a part of my life," the priest said of his abduction.
"All those who take the Haitian people hostage, terrorize the population, are the enemies of the people....," Prime Minister Ariel Henry said.
"...we are asked why our workers were in Haiti. We want others to enjoy the joy, peace, and redemption we have experienced," Christian Aid Ministries said.
"We would like for public peace to be restored, that we return to normal life and that we regain our way to democracy," Prime Minister Ariel Henry said.
According to Superintendent Stephanie Lindsay of the Jamaica Constabulary Force, local Jamaican officials are still in the process of making calls to different embassies and ministers of foreign affairs to confirm details regarding the latest suspect.
The 400 Mawozo gang's leader also threatened Prime Minister Ariel Henry and the head of Haiti's National Police.
The FBI gave scant assistance to a U.S. woman in Haiti who was negotiating her father's release from a gang kidnapping.
American and Canadian missionaries were returning from an orphanage in the capital Port-au-Prince when they were abducted by armed men on Saturday.
Police on the scene began to make arrests after protestors refused to clear the entrance to Port Miami.
The kidnapped group included six women, six men and five children according to Christian Aid Ministries.
Officials believe the 400 Mawozo gang is responsible for the recent surge in kidnappings in Hatiti.
The WhatsApp message reportedly read: "We are being held hostage, they kidnapped our driver. Pray pray pray."
Between September 19 and October 3, the U.S. sent more than 7,000 Haitian migrants back to Haiti, according to the U.S. Department of Homeland Security.
The U.S. is deporting thousands of people to a country no one views as safe.
"I want to say that it was an injustice, that it was wrong. The proud people of Haiti and any migrant deserve to be treated with dignity," Juan Gonzalez said.
"I've never heard anyone say that the laws of immigration are well structured," Mayorkas said Sunday.
"Americans look to you and the President to deliver on the promise of more humane treatment of migrants," Rep. Bennie Thompson wrote in a letter to DHS Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas
"Some of the Haitian men started running, trying to go around the horses. I've never seen them whip anyone," said the photographer.
"The world has now seen for itself that all migrants seeking a better tomorrow aren't treated equal when skin color is involved," activist Yoliswa Cele said.
Only about 225 of the almost 15,000 Haitian migrants seeking asylum in the U.S. remain at the Del Rio border camp.
The Biden administration's malicious neglect of border states has reached new heights, as the small town of Del Rio, Texas, has been awash in a massive migrant wave.
"We are very concerned that Haitians who are taking the irregular migration path are receiving misinformation that the border is open," said the homeland security secretary.
The decision comes after video and photos of Border Patrol officers' hostile interactions with Haitian migrants circulated earlier this week.
Special Envoy for Haiti Daniel Foote said he did not want to be "associated" with the government's response to Haitian refugees and illegal immigration.
An advertisement called for Haitian Creole-speaking guards at the base, raising concerns that migrants at the southern U.S. border would be sent there.
"I'm not just unhappy with the cowboys, who were running down Haitians and using their reins to whip them," Waters said. "I'm unhappy with the administration."
The official said that many of those released into the U.S. were issued notices to appear at an immigration office within a 60-day period.