Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti

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 On se souvient du 16 décembre 1990

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Marc H
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Nombre de messages : 8681
Localisation : Quebec
Opinion politique : Démocrate
Loisirs : soccer
Date d'inscription : 28/08/2006

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MessageSujet: On se souvient du 16 décembre 1990   Jeu 17 Déc 2015 - 3:13



Le 16 décembre 90 marquait le début d'une longue bataille contre les anti peuple , les putschistes, les puissants et les gnbistes malhonnêtes, pourris . Aristide , le leader du peuple, a perdu plusieurs batailles mais n'a pas perdu la guerre. Nous résistons avec lui . Nous gagnerons la bataille finale . Un autre 16 décembre reste et demeure possible si ces voyous gnbistes respecteront le vote de la majorité .Vive Haiti , Vive le peuple , Vive le leader national du peuple !
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Joel
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Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

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MessageSujet: Re: On se souvient du 16 décembre 1990   Jeu 17 Déc 2015 - 15:32

MAK;

AYE 16 DESANM lan se pa t yon JOUNEN MOBILIZASYON ann AYITI Selman:
http://haitisolidarity.net/article.php?id=646



December 16th: Day of Action and Solidarity with The People of Haiti

For the last few months, Haitians have been demonstrating nearly every single day, demanding that their votes be counted and that the fraudulent elections of August 9th and October 25th be annulled. They have been shot down, tear gassed, beaten with rubber hoses, and some have been killed. Yet they have come back the next day, determined to have their voices heard, denouncing what they call an “electoral coup.”

Even though independent observers have documented the widespread fraud that has given the lead position in the presidential election to the party of Haitian President Michel Martelly, the United States government has endorsed the elections: a run-off is scheduled for December 27th, 2015.

Fanmi Lavalas, long the most popular political party in Haiti, and its presidential candidate, Dr. Maryse Narcisse, have demanded a full-scale independent investigation of the election. They have initiated a legal challenge both within Haiti and at the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights. Still, the State Department and the United Nations occupying force (MINUSTAH) continues to push the electoral coup forward, showing that, to them, Haitian votes DO NOT MATTER.  
On December 16th, the 25th anniversary of Haiti’s first free presidential election that brought President Jean-Bertrand Aristide and the Lavalas movement to power, large-scale demonstrations will take place again throughout Haiti.  
We are echoing their demands with A Day of Action and Solidarity With the People of Haiti. You can help:

Tell U.S.officials:

* Stop support for fraudulent elections in Haiti. Given the demonstrable fraud in both the August 9th and October 25th elections, it would be criminal to proceed with the December 27th Presidential run-off.
 *Stop support for police terror in Haiti. Peaceful demonstrators have been shot, attacked and brutalized week after week by U.S.-financed police and paramilitary forces.
Contact Information:


The White House President Obama: 202-456-1111, @POTUS

Secretary of State: @JohnKerry

Haiti Special Coordinator Kenneth Merten: 202-647-9510 HaitiSpecialCoordinator@state.gov

Members of Congress Congressional Switchboard: 202-224-3121

ENOUGH IS ENOUGH. HAITIAN LIVES

MATTER.

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MessageSujet: Re: On se souvient du 16 décembre 1990   Jeu 17 Déc 2015 - 16:27

http://counterpunch.org/2015/11/24/defiant-haiti-we-wont-let-you-steal-these-elections




JOUNAL de GOCH byen koni COUNTERPUNCH rantre lan WON.
DAVE WELSH se youn lan AVOKA AMERIKEN ki t al obseve ELEKSYON yo ann AYITI:




November 24, 2015
Defiant Haiti: “We Won’t Let You Steal These Elections!”

by Dave Welsh

Hooded gangs attacked a large demonstration against election fraud today (November 20) in the Haitian capital. A group of about 20 hooded men in a white pickup (license plate 1-00692), armed with machetes, pipes, hammers and guns, attacked marchers in the Delmas 95 district while police turned a blind eye, according to radio reports. One marcher was wounded in the head by a machete, AP reported. In the Delmas 40 district a young man in the march was shot and killed by a unit reportedly affiliated with the national police of outgoing President Michel Martelly.

Haitians, determined to thwart what they see as an ongoing “electoral coup d’etat,” have been in the streets almost daily in their tens of thousands since the Oct. 25th first round Presidential elections. There were huge demonstrations, punctuated by police firing into the crowd, wounding several, on Nov. 18, anniversary of Haiti’s defeat of the armies of Napoleon at the Battle of Vertieres in 1803, which paved the way for independence from France and abolition of plantation slavery on the island. On Nov. 1, a big election protest in the Bel Air popular district, led by a Rara band, was attacked and two marchers shot dead; later that day a third protester was ambushed and killed on the way home.

Massive and sustained protests

“Only continuous mobilization throughout the country can win respect for the people’s rights and their votes. When one person tires, their neighbor must take up the fight,” said Fanmi Lavalas, widely acknowledged as the country’s most popular political party, although banned until now from running candidates ever since the coup that ousted former President Aristide in 2004.

Lavalas presidential candidate Dr. Maryse Narcisse, who is in the streets every day getting teargassed with the protesters, has officially challenged the results with the National Electoral Litigation Bureau. Other major parties have unofficially protested the fraudulent elections, in which President Martelly’s handpicked candidate, a political neophyte, miraculously emerged as the front-runner. A run-off election is due to take place in December.

[This recalled for many the 2010 election, when Martelly was illegally catapulted into the run-off under pressure from then-Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and the Organization of American States. The US and United Nations forces have continued their in-your-face interference in the 2015 election as well.]

U.N. charged with major role in election fraud

Haiti’s political crisis took a dramatic turn with the mid-November revelations of Antoine Rodon Bien-Aime and two other candidates for Parliament from President Martelly’s own PHTK party. It has been reported that some 10,000 Haitian police and 2,500 MINUSTAH (UN military mission in Haiti) personnel were deployed during the Oct. 25 voting, and that both MINUSTAH and the UN Office for Project Services (UNOPS) were involved in transporting ballots to be tallied in Port-au-Prince.

Now Deputy Bien-Aime and his two colleagues are accusing the U.N. Mission in Haiti, headed by Sandra Honore, with direct involvement in the Oct. 25 election fraud. Specifically, they charge UNOPS and its Electoral Logistics Coordinator Sylvain Cote, a Canadian national, with being directly responsible for taking boxes of ballots actually cast by the people, and switching them with boxes of pre-filled-out ballots. Sylvain Cote scurried out of the country the day after the revelations surfaced.

Fifteen well-known Haitian intellectuals were so outraged by the “clear involvement of U.N. agencies in the fraud that marred the elections of October 25” that they wrote an Open Letter to Sandra Honore on Nov. 16, stating: “…the whole world is discovering, under pressure from the street…. the truth of the biggest electoral fraud operation…for the last 30 years in Haiti.”

But the main force is coming from the street. Many are comparing today’s non-stop mass demonstrations to the uprisings that led to the 1986 collapse of the dictatorship of “Baby Doc” Duvalier. The people are turning the defense of their vote into a focus of mass struggle against the hated neo-Duvalierists in the Haitian government and their US, French and Canadian backers.

On November 9th there was another General Strike by transportation workers, forcing the government to rescind draconian price and fee hikes and effectively shutting down most of the country. Haiti is defiant and its people determined.


Dave Welsh, a delegate to the San Francisco Labor Council, was a member of a Human Rights and Labor Fact Finding Delegation to Haiti in October, that reported on systematic voter suppression, violence and intimidation in the election process.


More articles by:Dave Welsh


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