President Clinton lifted all travel and economic sanctions against Haiti to pave the way for democracy's return, and urged other nations to do likewise. He'll nonetheless keep a selective squeeze on Haiti's military junta, their families and about 600 supporters until they make good on their promise to give up power Oct. 15. Addressing the United Nations General Assembly in New York for his second time as president, Clinton also outlined his policy of selective military engagement abroad "when the cause is right." Under the new Haiti policy, commercial flights to Haiti will resume Tuesday and Haitians in the U.S. will be able to wire money to their families. The move, Clinton said, was prompted by a gesture Sunday from exiled Haitian President Jean-Bertrand Aristide, who called on the Haitian parliament to vote Wednesday on granting amnesty to junta supporters.IN HAITI . . . WHO'S AFRAID OF RAOUL? Two days after U.S. Marines shot and killed 10 armed Haitian police, U.S. military police occupied five of Port-au-Prince's main police stations after hundreds of emboldened pro-U.S. demonstrators surrounded the buildings. Elsewhere, hundreds more protesters surrounded the army headquarters, where Haitian junta leader Lt. Gen. Raoul Cedras was meeting with U.S. Ambassador William Swing and Lt. Gen. Hugh Shelton, the American military commander in Haiti. The demonstration evaporated a few hours later. Cedras also went on the radio calling for civilians to surrender their arms to U.S. soldiers. A gun buyback begins Tuesday -- $50 for handguns and $300 for mortars -- but TIME correspondent Cathy Booth, in Port-au-Prince, reports that the Haitian police, army and anti-U.S. paramilitary groups have plenty of arms stashed away.