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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 What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti

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MessageSujet: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 14:36

Citation :
by Ericq Pierre
Submitted to AlterPresse on February 10, 2009
(What the first Black President of the United States should know about the world’s first independent Black republic.)
Twelve noon, January 20, 2009! Barack Hussein Obama takes the oath of office as the 44th President of the United States of America. Never before has a U.S. president’s ascension been greeted with such joy and fervor. Some even talk of euphoria on a global scale. From America to Europe, from Africa to Asia, joyful crowds hail Obama’s election as an Event with a capital E. Many say it is the best news they have heard in a long time.

Just yesterday it was the thing to say that the United States was neither ready nor about to elect a Black president. Yet the various American establishments expressed no undue surprise, nor did they have anything in particular to say. Rather they displayed remarkable calm, without overdoing it.

This calm was in marked contrast to the excitement in other countries. One might think they had been preparing for such a possibility for a long time, one right in line in with the political and social conquests of this diverse and varied country, both ruthless and generous, over its 233 years of existence. Hardly anyone noticed that the Black establishment was a little more surprised than the White establishment at this victory.

The president’s first decisions indicate that his cabinet will be made up of well-known people from different backgrounds. All observers judge that he has sought out the best and brightest—as was said of John F. Kennedy’s cabinet members in the early 1960s—which has only added to his political capital. Yet it is not clear that he enjoys the unanimous backing of all his colleagues in power in third world countries.

Some felt Obama was alluding to them, when he said of Africa that it was not living up to its potential, and far too many of its leaders were not equal to the genius of their peoples. [1] This commentary on the overall management of the leaders on the African continent can be applied to the actions of many other leaders elsewhere—and they know it.

African Americans have obvious reasons to be proud of Obama’s election, more than Black people elsewhere in the world. They know better than anyone what it means, and does not mean. They are well aware that their votes alone would not have been enough to elect him. They can also gauge how far their country has moved in the right direction. While they cannot yet speak of irreversible change, it is not too far away, even if they cannot shake a vague and nagging anxiety that will last through the new president’s entire term in office—and beyond.

Yet it is one thing to applaud and take pride; it is another to help Obama succeed. The president has his hands full, not just with the domestic situation in the United States, but also with Afghanistan, Darfur, and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, which is taking an increasingly dangerous turn. In other words, he must avoid distractions and not spend too much time and energy on various people’s little schemes and plots.

This is a warning to our own wheeler-dealers already feeding the rumor mill with both hands by insinuating that members of Obama’s entourage still back the Lavalassien supreme leader, Jean-Bertrand Aristide, and are already actively lobbying for his return to Haiti.

As if Haiti’s former president, a professed proud nationalist, can only envision returning to his country with the guarantees of foreign presidents or in the armored cars of a multinational force. That said, this dubious propaganda has not been without effect in Haiti. It has even led influential members of the Haitian establishment to make no effort to mask their lukewarm support of the new U.S. president.

Despite the many different challenges awaiting him, or even because of them, Obama has no other option than to succeed—for his country first and foremost, then for other countries, and to a lesser degree for African Americans. To do so, he will need the help of all his friends.

Haiti will likely be there for him, too. But we will have to draw upon a certain tradition of greatness, which enabled us to begin our existence as a people under the banner of pride, dignity, and uprightness.

Let’s recall: In 1801, Toussaint Louverture signed a copy of the Constitution he had just written for the Saint-Domingue colony, dedicating it to Napoleon Bonaparte with the caption, “From the First Among Blacks to the First Among Whites.” It was neither arrogance nor bravado, for, while one could find sovereigns or field marshals in Europe to dispute the title of “First Among Whites” with The Little Corporal , there was no one in Saint-Domingue or in Africa to dispute the title of “First Among Blacks” with the Centaur of the Savanna .

Moreover, less than three years after this first Constitution, the colony of Saint-Domingue would end three centuries of slavery to become the world’s first independent Black republic under the name of Haiti.

It is thus important for Haitian men and women to try to understand why this feat of valor that raised high hopes for the entire Black race today appears but a footnote to Barack Obama’s electoral victory. It is right to wonder why, in the balance of pride and dignity, Obama’s election seems to tip the scales more than the one and only slave revolt that led to independence.

In 2009 the whole world is applauding the first Black President of the United States of America, whereas in 1803, when Haiti won independence, [2] the great powers, which were by and large the same as today, rushed to label Haiti a terrorist state, putting its independence in peril. These great powers then believed that the world’s first independent Black country was not on the right side of history. What side of history are we on, in 2009?

Meanwhile, awaiting an answer, I am sure my fellow Haitians would have liked for Jean-Jacques Dessalines, and all the fathers of the world’s first independent Black state, to regain their place in that ancient chain of emancipation, after forging its first links. With that chain, reaching us through many other freedom fighters like Amilcar Cabral, Martin Luther King and Nelson Mandela, Blacks the world over now proudly connect that history to the present with Barack Obama.

They would also like for the first Black President of the United States to recall that, for over a century and a half, the world’s first independent Black country has anchored one end of this chain of emancipation practically alone.

Unfortunately, when our country is spoken of nowadays, it is to say we are a country that cannot feed its children, cannot ensure either their safety or education, and seems to offer them no reason to hold their heads high. A country that cannot govern itself, and depends on others for everything, including the choice of its leaders. A country of limited sovereignty, put bluntly. A country that needs to pull itself together.

We need not look far to see why in 2009, with the first Black President of the United States, the great feat of our ancestors is all but consigned to the ash heap of history. And no matter how tempted we may be to reproach others, we must examine ourselves first if we are to retain what little credibility remains.

There is no use denouncing the lingering effects of slavery, colonization, and dictatorship if we continue to behave toward our country like worse predators than the colonists themselves, whether consciously or not.

Thus, if we want to help Obama, we must start by helping ourselves. That means we must pull ourselves together and make the effort to take responsibility for ourselves. We must learn or relearn to use the resources we have judiciously. Although not plentiful, they are not as scant as they say. We must also abandon this habit of asking others for too much, raising undue expectations that keep us from first doing for ourselves.

When we negotiate, we should base our position not on poverty or misfortune, but on the effort and sacrifices we are willing to make to look after ourselves. We must at the same time avoid wallowing in victimization, particularly in our relationship with the Obama administration. We must remember that, if he had acted like a victim, he would not be where he is today.

To be sure, Obama can set an example and serve as a model to inspire the young and not-so-young in Haiti, but nothing more. We would be wrong to think that his administration can do for us what we cannot do for ourselves. Thus, we must convince ourselves that we can still change our country’s destiny. To do so, we must replace the old mindset that has left us lax, distracted, and bowed with a new one that lets us rejoin the fight and stand tall again.

It is incumbent on us all to make sure our country is well governed and respected. How long will we continue to see our country trivialized to such a point that UNICEF thinks it only natural to award first prize to a photo depicting a Haitian girl jumping over smelly, trash-strewn puddles? A picture is worth a thousand words, say the Chinese.

We must also ask ourselves why the widely known picture of thousands of young Haitian boys and girls in uniform walking kilometers to school will never receive a UNICEF award? The answer is repugnantly simple: such images that convey a positive message for us fail to sensitize donors and bring in funding.

It pains me to draw this conclusion, but we must face reality: Haiti receives aid in all aspects of its national life; as a country it does not inspire respect, nor is its opinion sought.

In this year marked by the arrival of the first Black president of the United States of America, what prevents the leaders and citizens of the first independent Black country in the Americas and in the world from coming together to create the conditions necessary to regain their country’s sovereignty and respect?

In the last century, when we were occupied for 19 years by the Americans, our elders found this occupation to be very long and very humiliating, and swore that it would never happen again. Yet since 1993 this has happened again to such an extent that we give the impression of being unable to survive, much less function without a major foreign presence backed by a multinational force. It has been going on for 16 years already, just three years less than the first American occupation.

Why don’t the various authorities come together with civil society and the private sector to develop and adopt a realistic and pragmatic roadmap for the departure within a reasonable time frame of MINUSTAH, which represents the ninth multinational force to sojourn in Haiti since 1993?

Must it stay for 20 years as Kofi Annan once suggested? This topic could be high on the agenda for discussions announced by the President of the Republic. Serious proposals on this subject, together with the resulting measures to improve our fellow Haitians’ living conditions, would no doubt help us to regain a little credibility and, who knows, our rightful pride. Pride in Obama, certainly. But above all, pride in ourselves and our efforts. We need it so.
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 16:02

It has always been a pleasure for me to read Ericq Pierre's profound analysis of Haiti's problems.I hope president Preval requests his expertise and takes notes of this proud haitian who could not serve his country because of the so called nationalistic pretexts of some politicans.

The greatest service we,black people in general, can render to president Obama is to take charge of our destiny.it is time we stop crying for the inequities of salvery and colonialism and start producing for the well being of our people.It is time we stop imitating the structures of other countries that are not compatible with our resources in order for our meager resources to serve the people who elected us.

yes it is time we stop depending on foreign aid ,and practice austerity in order to regain our sovereignty and freedom so we can decide the form of government that is practical for our country.We can not talk all the time about our sovereignty and depend on foreign aid to realize the election of our Senators.Preval should have more decency. At a time when the President of the United States is confronting with the biggest economic crisis of the recent times ,Mr Preval came to Washington to demand an aid of 100 million dollars to prevent chaos in haiti.Did president Obama adress the chinese to solve his country's economic problems?Where is Mr preval's pride?How many times do we have to ask for charity?Why can't he makes the necessary changes in the government in order for the fiscal revenues of his country serve its people instead of buying luxurious cars for politicians and pay for their trips aboard?
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 17:38

Yon sèl bagay mwen pa renmen lan analiz misye an ,se lè misye ensinye ke ARISTIDE, ke misye di se yon "proud haitian" pa ta mande èd zòt pou li tounen ann Ayiti.

Men yon lòt bagay ,poukisa ERICQ PIERRE pa t fè analiz sou koudeta a,kouman li te pèpetre e ki moun ki dèyè l.

Non misye pa t vle fwase GNBis yo.Poukisa?

Misye ap pale de "rumor mills"!
E misye di di ke establisment ann Ayiti an ,ta anti OBAMA paske yo sispèk ke misye ta vle retounen Aristide ann Ayiti.

Premyèman,ki mele OBAMA si "establishment'" ou byen "sosyete sivil lan ta anti li.
Non se pou ERICQ PIERRE koumanse ekri ,pou l di mesyedam yo sispann fè koudeta e konsa kelkelanswa moun ki prezidan Etazini an ,sa pa p gen enpòtans ,Ayisyen lan peyi Dayiti yo ap kapab regle zafè yo antre yo;menm jan Dominiken ap fè l jounen jodi an!
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 17:59

As if Haiti’s former president, a professed proud nationalist, can only envision returning to his country with the guarantees of foreign presidents or in the armored cars of a multinational force. That said, this dubious propaganda has not been without effect in Haiti. It has even led influential members of the Haitian establishment to make no effort to mask their lukewarm support of the new U.S. president.

Joel eske se fraz saa ki pa fè w plesi?Mwen pa wè sa ke li di la ki pa verite.Eske se vre ke Aristide ap tann ke yo al chache l poul tounen an ayiti?
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 18:48

Soyons sérieux. Pour le moment, Obama ne peut avoir avoir la moindre minute pour apprendre l'histoire ou les histoires des pays Black.

Les problèmes domestiques sont trop urgents:

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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 18:48

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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyMer 11 Fév 2009 - 23:29

President Obama has enough intelligent people around him who are very familiar with haiti's history and its problems.Although he has to take care of the american people 's problems first ;he can not neglect the problems of the world which has become a small village where all the countries are interelated.Obama can not promote isolationism.

this is the reason why I applaud the selection of his cabinet ministers.I think Presient Obama should rethink the foreign aid given by the united sates to other countries.The method used so far did not alleviate the sufferings of the poor people of the world.Wether it is kenya , haiti or blangadesh these countries needs more knowledge to take care of their problems.Giving monetary aid to these countries will never help diminish poverty because of the corruption and the lack of competent cadre .

The french initiative to build an agricultural school in haiti right now is a good example of an intelligent way to help those in needs. We need knowledge to build our roads, our electric grid ,our ports and airports;to use solar energy ;to control our population growth; to build more vocational schools in order for our young people to learn a trade that will allow them to earn a living decently.I just read that Ireland will send some doctors in haiti to take care of the sicks ;this is the way to provide aid to these countries.
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 9:58

Rodlam Sans Malice a écrit:
As if Haiti’s former president, a professed proud nationalist, can only envision returning to his country with the guarantees of foreign presidents or in the armored cars of a multinational force. That said, this dubious propaganda has not been without effect in Haiti. It has even led influential members of the Haitian establishment to make no effort to mask their lukewarm support of the new U.S. president.

Joel eske se fraz saa ki pa fè w plesi?Mwen pa wè sa ke li di la ki pa verite.Eske se vre ke Aristide ap tann ke yo al chache l poul tounen an ayiti?


Malis,

Mwen ta dakò ak sa misye di an vre,si kowolè an te vre.

Si se yon akò ant ayisyen ki ta vle antere tout rach,pou yo pale antre yo,pou ta gen la pè;nou tout ap tounen pwa tann.

Si se pa yon bourad yo ba mesye ann Ayiti yo;yo pa p janm kite Aristide tounen lan peyi l.
Sa pa vle di entèvansyon twoup etranjè.
Mwen kwè ke ou te deja isit lè RANDALL ROBINSON ak TRANSAFRICA te fòse RONALD REAGAN ak konpayèl li yo chanje politik li a pwopo de Afrik di Sid.
Se te yon bon bagay ,paske pa t bezwen genyen gè liberasyon pou ta genyen dizèn de milye moun mouri;yon gè ke nwa pa t asire genyen tou kont 4 milyon blan byen ame.

Se pou yo pouse ekstrèm dwat ann ayiti an chanje pou peyi an ka genyen yon souf;zanmi nwa ameriken nou yo kapab jwe yon wòl kolosal lan bagay sa a.
Gade ajisman KEP an dènyeman ,alòs yon moun ap tann ke mesye sa yo chanje ,san se pa pouse yo pouse yo?
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 11:21

mwen te kwè Preval di ke konstitutyon pa rekonet ekzil ke tout ayisyen genyen dwa retounen lakay yo men sa pa vle di ke yo pa gen kont pou yo rann la jistis depi yon fè krim.Si Aristide konnen li inosan poukisa li pa retounen?Peron pat pè retounnen an Arjantinn.

li pa ka rete an afrik di sid pou li kite pati li ya nan dezod.se swa li demisyone kom Sekretè jeneral pati ya e li fè deklaratyon ke li pap tounen an ayiti.Anbasad meriken fè deklaratyon ke yo pa apwouve sa CEP ya fè ya.neg yo di yo nan yon peyi souveren ke yo pap pran lod nan men personn.men lè bagay la gate ya kouri ap mande charite e sekou.
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:18

Se pa gouvenman ameriken selman kite organize depa prezidan Aristide, donk Obama selman pakab fe’l tounen.

Fok lot jwe yo di 2 mô tou e infliyans Obama e koule li pap kap fe chanjman sa.

Peyi l’ONU, OAS, Union Euro etc. pat proteste kont desisyon sa, ni yo pa invite Aristide vinn devan yo pou vinn di sak passé, ni oganize konferans toupatou pou li.

O kontre, oganizasyon sa yo te lejitime e aprouve kanpe louyen sa le yo sipote ekonomikman gouvenman interim Latotie a e voye troup MINUSTAH nan peyi d’Ayiti.

Donk nou te met kontinye domi revê e bavê sou zafe retou sa, pa reveye paske sa gen pou pran yon ti tan toujou.

Revelasyon
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:25

GNB yo pral konnen Georges lè Titid tounen.

Agaou di si bondie vle e aprè Bondie, se loa nou yo ki komande.

Donk an bon vodouizan, Lavalas la pou sièk ke advèsè yo sote ponpe.



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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:26

Rodlam Sans Malice a écrit:
mwen te kwè Preval di ke konstitutyon pa rekonet ekzil ke tout ayisyen genyen dwa retounen lakay yo men sa pa vle di ke yo pa gen kont pou yo rann la jistis depi yon fè krim.Si Aristide konnen li inosan poukisa li pa retounen?Peron pat pè retounnen an Arjantinn.

li pa ka rete an afrik di sid pou li kite pati li ya nan dezod.se swa li demisyone kom Sekretè jeneral pati ya e li fè deklaratyon ke li pap tounen an ayiti.Anbasad meriken fè deklaratyon ke yo pa apwouve sa CEP ya fè ya.neg yo di yo nan yon peyi souveren ke yo pap pran lod nan men personn.men lè bagay la gate ya kouri ap mande charite e sekou.


Malis,

Pa jwe non;ou sonje yon nèg ki t ap konbat prezidan Filipin si m sonje ki te popilè e sonje sa k te rive .
Yo te sasinen misyen lan ayewopò.
Se sa ki te la kòz rejim lan tonbe tou ,men se yon lòt koze.

Se yon jwèt sal ke PREVAL ap jwe la a.Se yon jwèt ke menm yon MANIGAT si l te eli ,li pa ta ka jwe.

Se klè PREVAL pa vle ARISTIDE tounen,sa pa gen dout lan sa.
Zafè misye ap di ke Konstitisyon an pa rekonèt lekzil,se pawòl lan bouch.
Mwen pa genyen dout ke ekatman mesye LAVALAS yo ,se zèv PREVAL.
Sanble misye wè ke prensipal rival li pou enfliyans ,ou tout sa li ta renmen fè,se ARISTIDE e misye ap fè tout sa l kapab pou ARISTIDE pa tounen.
E pa jwe non menm yon Senatè lan kan PREVAL lan,Senatè ANACACIS di ke si eleksyon yo fèt mesye LAVALAS yo genyen chans pou yo rafle pi fò pòs.

Alò ou wè?
Men tou dapre mwen PREVAL ap rantre lan yon konfwontasyon ke li k ap pa ka genyen.
Tout bagay lan rete lan ki kan mesye Washington yo ap bay preferans.
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:31

colocolo a écrit:
GNB yo pral konnen Georges lè Titid tounen.

Agaou di si bondie vle e aprè Bondie, se loa nou yo ki komande.

Donk an bon vodouizan, Lavalas la pou sièk ke advèsè yo sote ponpe.



What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti Baronlakwa


Colo,

Se ou ki fè montaj sa a?
Men moun ki kenbe tèt lan ,se pa men Aristide .Se yon moun ki pi wo e pi gwo nèg ke li.

Men si se wou ki fè "Fotoshop" sa a ,pa jwe non ,paske ayisyen se moun ki kwè fasil ,lan lang blan an ki "gullible"
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:45

Jojo,

Se yon foto mwen jwen sou potomitan e ki mache ak komantè sa mwen tap fè la a. Se sak yo 2 a tonbe ansam.

De toutt fason, dwe gen yon bagay ki dwe klè pou tout homme nan sa ki pral pase la a.

Se pou Titid mete gason sou li e dirije peyi dayiti komm sa dwa, lè li tounen. Se pa karese pou li karese avadra tankou Apèd, Stanley Lucas, ak lot.

Se pou li suiv sou Mugabee. Si Mugabee pat gen tan fè misie tekelizi li, jodia misie tap mande koudeta olie li chache yon antantt pou sove ZImbabwe.



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Dernière édition par colocolo le Jeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:46, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 12:45

Joel

wap pale de Senatè filipin ki te rele Aquino ke madanm li te vinn presidan filipinn?Mwen kwè se yon jandam nan lame filipin ki te touye Aquino.men si se preval ki pa ta vle Aristide tounen li ta vrèman engra se vre yo di ke an politik rekonesans se yon lachte men Preval li menm dwe konnen ke yon jou li tou pap o pouvwa.Alor kondi blan franse di ya rira bien qui rira le dernier.Yon jou pou chasè yon jou pou jibye se pa ke mwen vle ke aristide tounen o pouvwa non men zafè paske yon moun te presidan fok li ale an ekzil la mwen kont li.

genyen moun ki pa vle Aristide tounen paske yo pè enfliyans li sou pep la,men yo bliye ke Aristide se ayisyen tankou tout ayisyen li genyen menm dwa ak tout lot ayisyen vle pa vle yon jou li ap tounnen nan peyi li kan menm alor jou saaaaa ka genyen rel ka makorel wi si yo ap plede fè represantan pep la vle chwasi abi.
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Joel
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Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

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What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti Empty
MessageSujet: Re: What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti   What the first Black President of the United States should know about Haiti EmptyJeu 12 Fév 2009 - 17:31

Rodlam Sans Malice a écrit:
Joel

wap pale de Senatè filipin ki te rele Aquino ke madanm li te vinn presidan filipinn?Mwen kwè se yon jandam nan lame filipin ki te touye Aquino.men si se preval ki pa ta vle Aristide tounen li ta vrèman engra se vre yo di ke an politik rekonesans se yon lachte men Preval li menm dwe konnen ke yon jou li tou pap o pouvwa.Alor kondi blan franse di ya rira bien qui rira le dernier.Yon jou pou chasè yon jou pou jibye se pa ke mwen vle ke aristide tounen o pouvwa non men zafè paske yon moun te presidan fok li ale an ekzil la mwen kont li.

genyen moun ki pa vle Aristide tounen paske yo pè enfliyans li sou pep la,men yo bliye ke Aristide se ayisyen tankou tout ayisyen li genyen menm dwa ak tout lot ayisyen vle pa vle yon jou li ap tounnen nan peyi li kan menm alor jou saaaaa ka genyen rel ka makorel wi si yo ap plede fè represantan pep la vle chwasi abi.


Malis,

mwen menm tou,mwen ta renmen misye tounen se pa pou l prezidan ankò.
Mwen kwè ke misye aprann anpil lan Afrik di Sid e paradoksalman mwen kwè ke misye ta ka fè ankò plis byen san li pa prezidan.

Wi ,mwen pèswade ke PREVAL pa vle ARISTIDE tounen.
Si l te vle sa Aristide t ap lan peyi an.
Lè BUSH te sou pouvwa a ,se te diferan ,men pa kounye an.

PREVAL entegre kan GNBis yo 100%100.
Si Aristide tounen ,enfliyans PREVAL pa p preske anyen.
Sitou si yo fè eleksyon e mesye Aristide yo ranpòte l.
Eske w tande PREVAL di krik sou ekatman mesye Lavalas yo?

Men se pou PREVAL konnen li pa p ka fè konfwontasyon,represyon ke l te fè lan kòmansman manda l lan.

Tan yo pa menm!
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