On November 7, the last previous date with statistics, the cumulative total was 611,728. For November 8, the number jumps by 1,307 to 613,035. The daily total was itself very bad, 388, but MSPP clearly had to add in a lot of delayed departmental numbers.
Similarly, cumulative total deaths on November 7 had been 7,661. Three persons died on the 8th, but the cumulative deaths rose by 18.
By November 12, the cumulative case total was 614,196—a rise of 2,468, while the daily totals for November 8-12 added up to 1,594. Deaths for these five days were up 16, but the cumulative deaths were up 30, to 7,691.
So Haiti's time of cholera is now into its third year. As of November 12, MSPP has reported 90,203 cases of cholera and 643 deaths this year. That's an average of 284 cases a day, and 2 deaths a day. In the remaining 49 days of the year from November 12, at this rate, Haiti will see another 13,916 cases by December 31, for a total of 104,119. Another 98 Haitians will die of cholera, for a total of 741.
Those numbers are relatively low compared to the first year of cholera. On October 31, 2010, MSPP had recorded 6,049 cases and 417 deaths—an appalling number when the outbreak was only about two weeks old. By October 30, 2011, another 483,186 cases had been reported, and another 6,316 deaths.
I guess we can safely say that whatever the true numbers may be, cholera is now endemic in Haiti.