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Aid to Typhoon-hit Philippines arrives as looting turns deadly

Five days after a monster Typhoon ravaged the Philippines, the aid is trickling in. Japan, Korea, Germany, the U.S. and others are sending their troops, volunteers and crucial supplies to the worst hit areas. But relief workers complain to U.N. Aid Chief Valerie Amos supplies are still not getting through. (SOUNDBITE) (English) U.N. AID CHIEF VALERIE AMOS SAYING: "I've heard all those complaints from people. I absolutely agree with them. You can't have people who are here, who are desperate, who can't have anything to eat and don't have water. It's completely basic." The aid, when it came, was slow. And getting supplies to survivors has been chaotic. The Typhoon exposed a Philippines that was ill-prepared for this devastation. U.S. Ambassador to the Philippines Harry Thomas asks for patience as the aid arrives. (SOUNDBITE) (English) U.S. AMBASSADOR TO THE PHILIPPINES HARRY THOMAS, SAYING: "All of these things take time. Th

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