Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti
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 DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?

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jafrikayiti
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MessageSujet: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyLun 17 Jan 2011 - 12:18

Tèt frèt! Remain calm! Do not let optics fool you. Yes, there are a few Haitians celebrating the return of the dictator to Haiti but, this is a very small number of people. Indeed, the play with images and sounds can fool us at times. They did the same trick with Wyclef, then with Michel Martelly's instant political "popularity". Money moves small mountains and the masters of Hollywood-Politics are skillful! But, do not stay distracted for too long, let us keep things in perspective.

J.C. Duvalier, like his father before him, committed scores of crimes in Haiti and, the fact that he has a constitutional right to return to his homeland does not mean the victims of his regime cannot also use their right to seek justice against him, in the courts. We are also mindful that starting in 1963, when François Duvalier took on the title of President-FOR-LIFE, he had the total support of the U.S. government which even helped him set up and train the dreaded Tonton Makout death squads (and later the LEOPARDS under son Jean-Claude "Baby Doc" Duvalier).

See also: LEOPARDS TIME MAGAZINE 1962
Duvalier, U.S. Vs Cuba, the Manigat Connection


Does it not speak volume that, in 2011, with 12000 U.N. troops on the ground and mounting evidence that politicians and diplomats from Europe and North-America hold the real decision making power in present-day Haiti, a never-elected dictator, who usurped titles such as President-for-life, feels free and safe to return to the crime scene after 25 years of exile, with diplomatic passport in hand?

What does it say about the true intentions and actions of the "international community" in Haiti?

Just like Bokassa, Mobutu, Idi Amin, Duvalier spent the millions he stole from the Haitian people in the company of his friends within the European political class. Let us remember that when he arrived in France in February 1986, his friendly hosts first feigned not to be happy to welcome him. In fact they bore a straight face and declared "We shall only tolerate him here for a week". A few million dollars later, the Baby Doc was still "missing' in Paris.


Now, we know what they did to Patrice Lumumba, Marcus Garvey and Thomas Sankara, let us see how the self-imposed "Friends of Haiti" will continue to treat the twice-elected and twice-deposed and exiled Jean-Bertrand Aristide.


As I have always said, typically, black dictators flee to Europe. Revolutionary or democratic black leaders (such as the leaders of ANC who were until recently dubbed "terrorists") usually find refuge against the enemies of their peoples in the bosom of Mama Africa - not the French Riviera.

As I wrote back in 2007, "It appears that the results of the racist and imperialist take-over (of Haiti by the European and North-American powers) have thus far proven to be the kind of ugly orphan that no one wants to officially claim as their own" (What is Canada doing in Haiti: http://www.globalresearch.ca/index.php?context=va&aid=13280 ). So, while many will continue to ponder whose baby this latest arrival is, others among us shall continue to spread the truth concerning a certain unofficial APARTHEID which must and shall be defeated in Haiti, once and for all ( http://www.godisnowhite.com )

Jafrikayiti
"And those whose FATHER IS IN AFRICA, shall they have nothing!?" Paraphrasing His Majesty Jean-Jacques Dessalines, Avenger of the Americas, True Abolitionist!




Dernière édition par jafrikayiti le Lun 17 Jan 2011 - 20:49, édité 5 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyLun 17 Jan 2011 - 14:37

La France fait évidemment parti du prestigieux club des "Pays amis de Baby Doc"

Qui d'autre est du nombre, très chers AMIS?
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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyDim 5 Oct 2014 - 21:28

As Bill Clinton, Sweet Miki and Sean Pean mourn the loss of their friend, the idiotic dictator Jean-Claude "Baby Doc" Duvalier...

I offer words of courage and resilience to the families and friends of the thousands who were murdered, tortured, terrorized by Duvalier, the CIA and their death squad fellow criminals (Black, Mulatto and White).

Brothers, sisters, we always knew the powerful accomplices of Duvalier within Haiti, the U.S. and Europe would mobilize resources to block his prosecution...Like Pinochet, this useful idiot has died without having spoken to embarrass his imperialist sponsors. However, the truth shall not be silenced. The evidence did survive and it does bear witness.

Jean-Claude ale boloze ak Bòspent, Tibobo, Madan Max ak papa l !

DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  Duvali10

President Michel "Sweet Mickey" Martelly and his wife greet former Haitian dictator Jean-Claude "Baby Doc" Duvalier at a ceremony to commemorate the earthquake that struck Haiti two years ago. Duvalier is under orders not to leave the capital of Port au Prince before he stands trial for crimes against humanity including political murder and torture. (note: Bill Clinton is in background with jaw agape as Martelly greets Duvalier).

DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  Screen10
Picture taken in Haiti. January 12, 2012

See also: https://www.forumhaiti.com/t13832-the-puppet-the-dictator-and-the-president-haiti-today-and-tomorrow
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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyDim 5 Oct 2014 - 22:48

DUVALIER IS DEAD - SEND CONDOLENCES TO THE CIA

(3:16 - Ashton admits the CIA and U.S. Marines trained the Tonton Macoutes)

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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyMar 7 Oct 2014 - 8:00

HUMAN RIGHTS WATCH ,ki repite pou MODERASYON li ;gen MOUN lan GOCH AMERIKEN an ki di yo ""twò"" modere.
Antouka lan pyès sa a ki resan ;yo pa t menaje JCD


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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyMar 7 Oct 2014 - 15:03

Sa a se pou MOUN ki ap mande FINERAY NASYONAL pou JCD yo.
PINOCHET te fè plis TAN sou pouvwa a ke JCD.
BB DOK te fè 15 ZAN ;PINOCHET te fè 17 AN:
http://ici.radio-canada.ca/nouvelles/International/2006/12/11/007-pinochet-lundi-soir.shtml
Pas de funérailles nationales pour Pinochet
Mise à jour le lundi 11 décembre 2006 à 21 h 29 HNE
000 Partager
Le général PinochetLe général Pinochet dans son cercueil
La dépouille en uniforme de l'ancien dictateur chilien Augusto Pinochet, décédé dimanche à l'âge de 91 ans, a été exposée lundi à Santiago lors d'un hommage strictement militaire. Le gouvernement socialiste refuse de lui rendre les honneurs dus à un chef d'État.

Les partisans de l'ancien dictateur, décédé dimanche à l'âge de 91 ans, défilent devant son cercueil à l'École militaire de Santiago. Le gouvernement Bachelet décide de ne pas lui offrir des funérailles nationales.

La cérémonie a eu lieu en présence de la famille du défunt et de quelque 300 personnes rassemblées à l'Académie militaire, dans la capitale chilienne. C'est dans ce lieu que fut formée la junte militaire qui désigna Pinochet à sa tête, après le coup d'État sanglant du 11 septembre 1973 contre le président socialiste Salvador Allende.

Entre deux énormes cierges, une garde d'honneur composée de huit cadets veille sur le cercueil jusqu'aux funérailles prévues mardi à 11 h dans la cour de l'école militaire.

Plusieurs messes et prières aux défunts sont prévues dans le hall de cette école militaire pour évoquer le souvenir de l'ancien dictateur qui a tant divisé les Chiliens.

Des associations des droits de l'homme ont appelé les familles des victimes du régime militaire à manifester, mardi, sur la place de la Constitution au centre de la capitale.

Une manifestation pacifique a regroupé lundi soir 200 personnes à la place d'Italie pour célébrer la mort de l'ancien dictateur. À la fin de la manifestation, un groupe d'opposants à Pinochet a tenté de se diriger vers le palais de La Moneda, mais a été dispersé dans le calme par la police.

Les rues de Santiago se sont remplies de Chiliens heureux de la mort de l'ancien dictateurLes rues de Santiago se sont remplies de Chiliens heureux de la mort de l'ancien dictateur.  Photo :  AFP/STR
Peu après l'annonce du décès du dictateur, 5000 manifestants étaient descendus dans les rues pour fêter « la libération du Chili. » Divers affrontements ont eu lieu jusqu'à l'aube dans certains quartiers à la périphérie de Santiago.

La police, qui dénombre une quarantaine de blessés dans ses rangs, a fait usage de canons à eau et des grenades lacrymogènes, tandis que les manifestants ont répliqué en lançant des pierres et des bouteilles. 99 manifestants ont été arrêtés par les policiers.

Pas de funérailles nationales pour l'ancien dictateur

Le gouvernement chilien a décidé de ne pas consacrer à l'ancien dictateur des funérailles d'État, ni de deuil national. Seulement des honneurs militaires.

Le fils cadet de Pinochet, Marco Antonio, a déploré l'absence de telles funérailles pour son père. La fille de Salvador Allende, Isabel, a quant à elle applaudi la décision de Mme Bachelet, affirmant que Pinochet était un « dictateur » qui s'était proclamé président en manipulant la Constitution.

Environ 3000 personnes ont été tuées ou ont disparu durant les 17 années du régime Pinochet, arrivé au pouvoir après avoir renversé le président Salvador Allende, le 11 septembre 1973, lors d'un coup d'État commandité et soutenu par les États-Unis.

Quelque 28 000 Chiliens ont été torturés, tandis que des milliers d'autres ont fui le pays, selon des organisations des droits de la personne.

La presse internationale ne pleure pas

Au lendemain de l'annonce de la mort de l'ancien dictateur chilien, bien peu de gens dans le monde pleuraient ouvertement sa disparition.

Si ce n'est de l'ancienne première ministre britannique Margaret Thatcher, qui s'est dite « profondément attristée » par la mort du tyran, la communauté internationale est presque unanime à déplorer que l'ancien dictateur chilien soit mort avant d'être jugé.

La presse internationale se montrait très sévère envers un homme qui, comme le rappelle le quotidien français Libération, « n'a jamais exprimé le moindre regret pour les crimes commis en son nom. »


Certains quotidiens de droite soulignent toutefois le développement économique qu'a connu le Chili sous la dictature de Pinochet. Le quotidien britannique Daily Telegraph a d'ailleurs présenté l'homme qui « a sauvé son pays du communisme et a créé l'économie la plus florissante d'Amérique latine. »

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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyMer 8 Oct 2014 - 18:34

L'hommage indécent du président haïtien à l'ancien dictateur
Publication: 06/10/2014 09:08 EDT Mis à jour: 06/10/2014 09:08 EDT

Le samedi 4 octobre 2014, la presse nationale et internationale a annoncé la mort du dictateur haïtien Jean-Claude Duvalier.

En réaction à cette nouvelle, le président du pouvoir Tèt Kale, Michel Martelly, connu pour être un proche du dictateur, a déclaré: « J'adresse mes sincères sympathies à l'endroit de la famille et de la nation toute entière en cette triste circonstance. » Et, « en dépit de nos querelles et de nos divergences, saluons le départ d'un authentique fils d'Haïti ».

Qu'il me soit permis de dire, ici, avec gravité et ferme conviction, qu'à travers une telle déclaration, le président Martelly parle, en réalité, en son nom propre, au non de ses partisans, au nom de ceux des Duvalier. Et absolument pas au nom du peuple martyr haïtien!

Comment un président haïtien peut-il encore oser, de nos jours, faire une telle déclaration quand on connait l'histoire tragique d'Haïti, particulièrement durant les 29 ans de la dictature des Tontons macoutes de Duvalier? Quel mépris, quelle indécence de sa part vis-à-vis des dizaines de milliers de victimes de ce régime de terreur ! Quelle insulte suprême au vaillant peuple haïtien !

Haïti est l'un des rares pays au monde où un président de la République peut se permettre de rendre un hommage public aussi appuyé, fraternel, amical, solidaire à un dictateur patenté ayant sur sa conscience des dizaines de milliers de personnes victimes de viols, de tortures et de tueries en masse. Et ce, sans risquer aucune poursuite judiciaire, par exemple, pour apologie indirecte de crimes contre l'humanité! Si la justice haïtienne ou internationale avait fait son travail et qu'elle avait jugé et puni ce criminel pour ses crimes, l'actuel président n'aurait pas pu oser lui rendre un tel hommage public sous peine d'être poursuivi à son tour.

Si bien qu'il n'aurait pas osé compter ce criminel notoire parmi les « authentiques fils d'Haïti »! Car les authentiques fils et filles d'Haïti, dans ce contexte, ce sont les martyrs de la dictature sanguinaire des Duvalier! C'est donc à eux que la nation haïtienne doit rendre hommage en faisant tout pour que la justice puisse juger et punir les coupables de ces crimes atroces!

Un tel projet devrait d'ailleurs figurer clairement sous forme d'engagement dans le programme de toute opposition sérieuse qui souhaite qu'enfin le règne de l'impunité cesse en Haïti. Et que l'État de droit y trouve pleinement son sens. Sinon, il y a fort à parier qu'Haïti restera aux yeux du monde entier comme un État failli, « une entité chaotique ingouvernable »!

V




http://quebec.huffingtonpost.ca/arnousse-beauliere/hammage-martelly-duvalier_b_5938612.html

Sa a se yon ATIK ki parèt jodi an lan HUFFINGTON POST-QUEBEC
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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptySam 11 Oct 2014 - 20:30

Se pa jwèt;MOBILIZASYON pou di MATELI ti mari pa p monte,ti mari pa p desann ,lan mitan rete rèd sou bagay ARISTID lan ap pran CHÈ.

COUNTERPUNCH ,enfliyan lan GOCH AMERIKEN an rantre lan WON.

WEEKEND EDITION OCTOBER 10-12, 2014
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18
Baby Doc is Dead But His Shadow Lingers Over Haiti
Duvalier vs. Aristide
by BEN TERRALL
The October 4 death of former Haitian dictator Jean-Claude Duvalier in Port-au-Prince has justly garnered world-wide attention. But too much about current Haitian politics has been left out of this round of media coverage.

Duvalier’s father Francois, nicknamed Papa Doc, died in 1971 after years of brutal repression of anyone not in Duvalier Senior’s inner circle. When Papa Doc died in 1971, his 19-year-old son (aka Baby Doc) was soon declared the new President for Life. The elder Duvalier had maintained power in no small part by successfully currying power with Washington, and his son did an even more impressive job of winning essential economic, political, and military support from the U.S. In his essential volume Damming the Flood, historian Peter Hallward explains that in return for that backing, Duvalier “…[provided] the sort of investment climate his patrons had come to expect – minimal taxes, a virtual ban on trade unions, the preservation of starvation wages, the removal of any restrictions on the repatriation of profits.”

But Duvalier’s iron-fisted rule, in which many thousands of people were slaughtered, broke down in the face of a courageous popular uprising of the downtrodden poor masses. This grassroots opposition was largely nurtured by community-based church groups, called ti legliz in Haitian kreyol, which were inspired by liberation theology and its focus on a “preferential option for the poor.”

With the help of the U.S. government, Duvalier and his wife fled with hundreds of millions of dollars for exile in Paris.

Duvalier’s return to Haiti in 2011 was met with gasps of horror from most of the populace but celebrated by his friends in the ruling elite, including the current president Michel Martelly. Duvalier retained a passionate hatred for Lavalas, the movement of the poor majority. Lavalas (which means “flood” in kreyol) was and still is led by former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide. It was created to help the poor rise “from misery to poverty with dignity.” Aristide was elected president twice by large majorities but forced from office by U.S.-orchestrated coups in both 1991 and 2004. After a seven year global campaign of pressure combined with sustained grassroots activity in Haiti, Aristide and his family returned to their homeland in March of 2011.

Unlike the chill that greeted Baby Doc’s return, Aristide arrived home to throngs of many thousands of jubilant supporters who lined the road from the airport to his house and filled its courtyard, singing and chanting for hours. Though frequently described in the corporate press as inactive, since 2011 Aristide has thrown himself into promoting education, a key priority of his two presidencies. He has overseen the reopening and expansion of the University of the Aristide Foundation (UNIFA), which welcomed another group of incoming students this week. UNIFA includes a medical school, a nursing school, a law school, and a school of physical therapy (designed to assist victims of the 2010 earthquake).

Though Duvalier has died, his influence remains strong in Haiti. It extends into the current government of Michel Martelly, which came to power in a flawed U.S.-backed election in which fewer than 20% of Haitians turned out to vote. After Duvalier’s death, Martelly eulogized him as “a true son of Haiti.” Duvalier’s son Nicolas is an adviser to Martelly. Other Duvalier supporters include the Interior Minister and the Public Works Secretary of State.

True to its orgins, the Martelly government is currently engaged in a series of attacks on Aristide which have raised concerns in Haiti and throughout the world.

A recent open letter initiated by the Haiti Action Committee and Global Women’s Strike and signed by hundreds of individuals and organizations denounced these attacks: “On Aug. 21, Haitian police wearing black masks and carrying heavy arms appeared in front of the home of former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide as a Haitian judge issued calls to arrest him. Hundreds of people courageously surrounded the house to protect him.

“One week before, President Aristide was summoned to court on false corruption charges. This is the fourth time since his return to Haiti in 2011 that he has been the target of a politically motivated legal case. (Previous charges were dropped before he could even challenge them in court.) The judge in this case, Lamarre Bélizaire, has been suspended for ten years from practicing the law by the Port-au-Prince Bar Association for using the court to persecute opponents of the present regime. His suspension is due to begin once he steps down as judge.”

Representatives Maxine Waters and Luis Gutierrez have also written open letters to Secretary of State John Kerry expressing their grave concern for Aristide’s safety.

President Aristide’s lawyer, Ira Kurzban, has warned, “The escalation of events against President Aristide are viewed as efforts to see how far Martelly can push without response from the international community. If a loud chorus of disapproval is not heard against the tactics of the Martelly government, both Aristide’s life and the future of democracy in Haiti are at risk.”

To that end activists throughout Haiti demonstrated on Tuesday, September 30 in support of Aristide’s right to continue his work without harassment from the Martelly regime. Thousands marched in Port-au-Prince and Cap-Haitien. In the Port-au-Prince demonstration, police cracked down on peaceful protestors. As Maxine Waters pointed out in an October 2 letter to Kerry, police used water hoses and tear gas on the thousands of marchers who were attempting to walk to Aristide’s home. Waters wrote, “These confrontational tactics were used despite reports that the demonstrators were peaceful. It has also been reported that police blocked the route along which the demonstrators had planned to march.”

Speaking to me at a San Francisco rally in support of the marches in Haiti, Robert Roth, co-founder of the Haiti Action Committee, noted: “Despite all the attacks against President Aristide and the Lavalas movement, the UNIFA opened its doors once again this week to 1,000 students. And the people took to the streets in large numbers to let it be known that they will defend the first democratically elected president in Haiti’s history and that they will defend their movement.”

Roth continued, “Little of this has been covered in the U.S. press, so it’s important that we get the word out. If a demonstrator is attacked in Hong Kong, the New York Times runs a front page story. If a demonstrator protesting the Martelly government is attacked by water hoses in Haiti, it doesn’t even make the news. If you read the mainstream press, it never happened. The police tactics being used right now in Haiti harken back to the days of Duvalier. That’s why we have to raise our voices and expose the dangerous level of repression in Haiti right now.”

Ben Terrall is a writer living in the Bay Area. He can be reached at: bterrall@gmail.com



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MessageSujet: Re: DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?    DOC, WHOSE BABY IS THIS?  EmptyDim 12 Oct 2014 - 11:07

Se pou LAMA BELIZÈ ak GUYLER DELVA reflechi.Yo konnen se pa yomenm ki mèt BANN lan men se yo ki ap danse devan l.
Se pou NÈG yo konnen ke anpil JENERAL GWATEMALTÈK ou byen SALVADORYEN ke AMERIKEN te konn voye al TOUYE MOUN ;lè anpil lan NÈG sa yo ,lè yo pran RETRÈT yo lan FLORID ;KONGRÈSMANN AMERIKEN fè yo poze la PAT sou yo.

Mwen di tou sa ,pou m di mesye sa yo mete DLO lan KLEREN yo paske se pa MAXINE WATERS ak ""BLACK CAUCUS"" ki mete yo lan ""ligne de mire"" yo ,men se KONGRÈSMANN LUIS GUTTIEREZ ki MANM ""HISPANIC"" ak ""PROGRESSIVE CAUCUS"" ki ap gade sa mesye sa yo ap fè sou DOSYE ARISTID lan.

LUIS GUTTIEREZ se MANM ""senior"" lan KOMITE sou ENTELIJANS lan KONGRÈ an li ye tou.
Alòs MESYE?

www.haitisolidarity.net/downloads/9.24.14%20Letter%20to%20Secretary%20Kerry-5.pdf
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