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

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 18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo!

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jafrikayiti
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MessageSujet: 18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo!   18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo! EmptyDim 18 Nov 2012 - 18:43

18 Nov 1803 JOU PINGA BLIYE!!!
18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA


“As Grand Chief of the Algonquin family, I took the decision to welcome the Haitian family who lives on Algonquin territory...from that moment all Haitians will be, as we are, at home. “

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jafrikayiti
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MessageSujet: Re: 18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo!   18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo! EmptyLun 19 Nov 2012 - 23:22

Part 2 - The Historic Declaration (see also http://www.godisnotwhite.com/ayiti-odawa/ )



Algonquian people adopt Haitian Canadians -- but what does it really mean? (Ou ap gen tan konnen! - volo tè yo sispèk!)
By Teresa Smith, Ottawa Citizen November 19, 2012

The traditional chief of the Algonquian people has symbolically adopted members of Canada’s Haitian community living in his traditional territory, a vast expanse stretching as far west as Saskatchewan and as far south as North Dakota.

For Pascale Annoual, 50, who was born in Haiti but now lives in Montreal, the adoption means that those Haitian-Canadians now have the same hunting and fishing rights and ability to cross freely into the U.S. as members of Canada’s First Nations.

A nice notion, perhaps, but legally one that holds little water, says an expert. Canada has given aboriginals special rights, Richard Van Loon said, but the government has believed those rights cannot be given freely to any other group.

The adoption ceremony took place Sunday on Victoria Island in the middle of the Ottawa River in the bright sun and brisk cold of Sunday morning.

Traditional Grand Chief of the Algonquian Federation, Leo Shetush, listed the commonalities between his people and the people of Haiti: both groups, he said, have great respect for their ancestors.

“We share a traditional spirituality and common values” such as a great respect for “Mother Earth,” he said. “We both survived colonization and secretly protected our traditional ceremonies through generations.”

Earlier, at the Canadian Museum of History in Gatineau, the two groups had exchanged sacred objects.

The Algonquian leaders presented the Haitian leaders with an eagle feather and, in return, they received a small feather from Haiti, a Haitian flag, a Conck shell and a “drapo,” a sequined piece of cloth used in high voodoo ceremonies.

Annoual, who travelled from Montreal to witness the ceremony, called the adoption “unprecedented.”

“It means I can go to their house and they can come to mine — we’re brothers and sisters and we mean it.”

But, for Annoual, the promise goes further.

“It’s a welcoming but it also includes rights and responsibilities” -- responsibilities to be stewards of the earth and to stand with the Algonquian nations, and rights to hunt on Algonquian land and cross into the U.S. without a passport.

“It’s going to be controversial and it may not be accepted,” she said. “But, for us, what is important is the gesture and the word. That comes before the formalities.”

Shetush said “for us, brothers and sisters is a real thing. They’re part of the greater Algonquian family now. They’re in the circle with us.”

The Algonquian family includes 143 First Nations stretching from Saskatchewan in the west to North Dakota in the south. Although each group, such as the Neskapee, Cree, Ojibwe, Algonquin, Atikamekw, Innu and Abenaki among others, have their own traditions, they all fall under the larger umbrella of the Algonquian family, said Shetush.

“We’ve just adopted the Haitian community like our own children — they are an integral part of this community now and this land is their land.”

However, it’s unclear how the adoption will stand up legally.

Van Loon, who was an associate deputy minister with the department of Indian Affairs from 1984 to 1994, said “the government’s position traditionally has been that, if there are rights — and the government is always guarded about what aboriginal rights actually consist of — they belong to Canadian aboriginal people, but they cannot be transferred by Canadian aboriginal people to somebody else.”

While he stressed that he could not speak for the current government and could only give his informed opinion, he said “the Haitians would still be subject to broader Canadian law, not to any rights which the Algonquian people may have.”

But, for Shetush, speaking on land he says his people never ceded, he has every right to welcome the Haitian community into the Algonquian family and confer upon them the rights of brothers of sisters.

“We are a sovereign people. We can do what we want. The government (of Canada) can do what it wants,” he said.

His twin brother, Omer Shetush, the Traditional Grand Chief of the Innu people, said Sunday that the ceremony was “about more than just Algonquian and Haitian people. This is about all human beings. It’s about saying that we are all one people and we need to start acting that way.”

tesmith@ottawacitizen.com

© Copyright (c) The Ottawa Citizen


Read more: http://www.ottawacitizen.com/Algonquian+people+adopt+Haitian+Canadians+what+does+really+mean/7567922/story.html


CORRECTION: The Proper spelling of Haiti's Traditional Way of Life is VODOU which is different from "Voodoo" a term invented by white supremacists to represent their stupid fantasies rooted in deranged ideology and superstitions that have been popularized by Hollywood. Contrary to Chistianity which glorifies human sacrifice (body and blood of Jesus) and condones ethnic-based slavery (Leviticus 25:44), Haitian Vodou shares many similarities with the deep spiritual traditions of the First Nations of the Americas. Ayibobo for our Algonguin brothers and sisters!
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jafrikayiti
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Territoire algonquien :

Les peuples Algonquiens (constitué des peuples qui parlent une langue algonquienne) sont l'un des plus nombreux et des plus étendus groupes de peuples autochtones d'Amérique du Nord. Des centaines de milliers d'individus se revendiquent du peuple algonquien. Ils sont répartis depuis la côte atlantiquejusqu'aux contreforts des Rocheuses. Des provinces Atlantiques jusqu'en Caroline du Nord, dans la zone subarctique canadienne, depuis le Labrador jusqu'au centre de l'Alberta et depuis la région des Grands Lacs jusqu'au Mississippi.
Cela couvre la Nouvelle-Angleterre, le New Jersey, le sud-est de l'État de New York, le Nouveau-Brunswick, la Nouvelle-Écosse, une majeure partie du Canada à l'est des montagnes Rocheuses, une partie des états du Minnesota, Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio et même en Oklahoma et au Kansas.

Source: http://www.famillesdumonde.org/
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Joel
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MessageSujet: Re: 18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo!   18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo! EmptyMar 20 Nov 2012 - 4:14

Se lan men yo BENJAMIN FRANKLIN sipoze aprann prensip SENATÈ an ;ki vin bay SENA AMERIKEN an .Misye te obsève kòman sa yo te rele ""7 nasyon"" yo ,te dirije tèt yo.
E nou konn tande pale de ""CAUCUS"" ,pandan eleksyon AMERIKEN yo .Se yon MO ALGONKIN.Se konsa yo te konn chwazi reprezantan pou voye reprezante yo lan gouvènman santral ""7 NASYON"" yo.
Sistèm sa a te pèmèt LA PÈ ekziste lan mitan 7 NASYON yo!
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jafrikayiti
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Nombre de messages : 2236
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Date d'inscription : 21/08/2006

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MessageSujet: Re: 18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo!   18 Nov 2012 MEMORABLE EVENT IN CANADA - Ayibobo! EmptyMar 20 Nov 2012 - 20:09

Nan segman sa a nou pale ak Carole (Mawoule) Demesmin, pitit vil Rèn Anakawona a, ki te vwayaje anpil kilomèt pou li te ka patisipe nan moman istorik sa a.

Nou envite ou goute yon losyè….

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