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

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

FOROM AYITI : Tèt Ansanm Pou'n Chanje Ayiti.
 
AccueilAccueil  GalerieGalerie  PortailPortail  ÉvènementsÉvènements  PublicationsPublications  RechercherRechercher  S'enregistrerS'enregistrer  Connexion  

Partagez
 

 Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm

Aller en bas 
AuteurMessage
Joel
Super Star
Super Star


Masculin
Nombre de messages : 16511
Localisation : USA
Loisirs : Histoire
Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

Feuille de personnage
Jeu de rôle: Le patriote

Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm Empty
MessageSujet: Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm   Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm EmptyMar 12 Fév 2019 - 18:31

Tout bagay posib,fwa sa a se ap vreman yon MIRAK si JOVNEL ap soti lan sa li ye an.

Si yon biznismann tankou CRAAN ap di JOVNEL pou l mete MANDA l ak PALEMANTE yo sou TAB lan ,BWA A MARE vre.

De jou an jou POT yo ap KLETE sou JOVNEL.

Kounye an se pou PWOGRESIS yp veye pou yon KONSEY GNBis POUTCHIS kI an 2004 ak 2016 mete PEYI an lan sa li ye an,pou yo pa vin RESIDIVE.
SE VEYE AN WO,VEYE AN BA!!!!
Sanble ke yon NEG tankou SASSINE ap mande yon ENTEVANSYON ETRANJE.
Neg yo ranje KABANN yo se pou yo domi ladann.
Aprann sa BOUJWAZI DOMINIKEN an te an 1994 le PEYI an te kanpe kont BALAGUER.
Pran TELEFON nou,rele ARISTIDE pou yon GOUVENMAN INITE NASYONAL



Haiti business leaders ask president to break gridlock after another day of violence

By Jacqueline Charles

February 11, 2019 07:48 PM,


Updated 11 hours 15 minutes ago
 

Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of the Haitian capital on Feb. 7, 2019, demanding the ouster of President Jovenel Moise amid months of protests.  
By  

As “Operation lock down Haiti” marked its fifth day Monday, the country’s leading business chambers called on Haitian President Jovenel Moïse to come to the negotiating table in order to end violent demonstrations that have left at least eight people dead, a dozen injured and businesses pillaged and burned.

The head of the Haitian Chamber of Commerce and Industry, and the departmental chambers that constitute it, said they are not asking for Moïse to resign. But Moïse’s departure from office and that of his prime minister, Jean Henry Céant , or the presidents of both the Senate and Lower Chamber of Deputies, should not be off limits in discussions with the opposition “in order to have peace so the people can return to their homes,” said Frantz Bernard Craan.

“We need the president, the prime minister and the presidents of the Senate and the Chamber of Deputies to ask the different parties of the opposition to come to the table of negotiations, but agree that their mandate is on the table and all of the conclusions will be accepted,” Craan added.

“We feel that people do not trust Jovenel Moïse to respect his word. So if he takes a public commitment to do what we’re asking, it may create the atmosphere necessary to have the negotiations,” he said. “We’re also asking for a board of wise persons to be named by different segments of society to conduct the negotiations because we don’t feel any of the actual authorities have enough legitimacy to conduct those negotiations.”
 

Police officers stand near the body of a person killed during the violent clashes between the police and demonstrators near the national palace, during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. ( AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)

Since Thursday, violent demonstrations have shut down schools, businesses, public transport and other activities in cities across Haiti, leading the U.S. embassy in Port-au-Prince to consider ordering departure for children of American diplomats, and some staffers.

“The safety and security of our personnel and their families is our top priority. We are monitoring the security situation in real time, 24 hours a day, seven days a week,” said a State Department spokesperson for Western Hemisphere Affairs, who declined to confirm if the embassy had requested the departures. “We are prepared to do the things we need to do to make sure we keep our people safe.”

The latest protests have been triggered by frustrations over the country’s double-digit inflation, skyrocketing prices, and a domestic currency in a free fall against the U.S. dollar. Haitians are also upset by years of government ineptness and mismanagement that has triggered an audit of nearly $2 billion in funds from Venezuela’s PetroCaribe discount oil program that was supposed to be invested in social programs.
 

Tires burn in the street during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. Much of the financial support to help Haiti rebuild after the 2010 earthquake comes from Venezuela’s Petro Caribe fund, a 2005 pact that gives suppliers below-market financing for oil and is under the control of the central government. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)

Dieu Nalio Chery   AP  


In the face of the social demands, the government has remained silent, though presidential advisers made the radio rounds on Monday defending Moïse and resisting demands for his resignation. On Sunday, the international community broke its silence and called on Haiti’s political actors “to engage in a constructive and inclusive dialogue in order to identify and implement realistic and lasting solutions to the political and economic crisis.” It also reminded Haitian citizens that “in a democracy change must come through the ballot box, and not through violence.”

The communique was met with almost immediate backlash from the opposition. While some pointed out that the U.S. and others recently chose to recognize Juan Guaidó, the president of the Venezuelan National Assembly, as the country’s acting president over Nicolás Maduro, a position that Haiti also supported, others noted that elections have seldom brought stability to Haiti.

“We would like to remind the friends of Haiti that what’s happening here is in part the result of their work,” a group of political parties demanding Moïse’s resignation and the protests said in a statement. “It’s the failure of a strategy that lies in making decisions on behalf of Haiti behind the Haitian people’s back every time that there is a feud inside the country; the strategy of giving orders to leaders that were installed through shady elections. It’s that formula that has brought this system to life that excludes the masses.“

Georges Sassine, president of the Association of Haitian Industries, a grouping of Haiti’s manufacturing companies, said something needs to be done.

“If we let the streets decide, we are going to all be carried away like a tsunami wave,” he said.


       HaitiProtest (2).JPG  

Masked protesters carry off a sack filled with looted items, during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)

Dieu Nalio Chery   AP  


On Monday, as scores of protesters marched through Cité Soleil and Kenscoff, along Delmas road it was chaos as a police officer was shot and protesters looted businesses and four bandits tried to pillage a bank before being arrested. Further north in the city of St. Marc, no cars could enter or leave the city, which protesters had on lock down. Some even tried to burn down the mayor’s office, said assistant mayor Frantz Ulysse. Ulysse said he supports the protesters and their demands.

The escalating violence is worrisome, said Craan.

“The situation is heading toward a catastrophe,” he said. “People are in the streets. Thugs are attacking businesses, gas stations are burning, tires are burning in the streets, people are setting up road blocks and asking people to pay to go through. This is not acceptable. The police, even though they are trying, do not have the means to control what we see coming.

“All of the authorities need to make the sacrifice to pacify the population which is struggling, and justifiably angry, because they are facing a difficult economic situation and they need the authorities to take the right steps. Until now the steps have not been taken.”

      Masked protesters carry off a sack filled with looted items, during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      A masked man strikes a pose during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      Police officers stand near the body of a person killed during the violent clashes between the police and demonstrators near the national palace, during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. ( AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      Tires burn in the street during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. Much of the financial support to help Haiti rebuild after the 2010 earthquake comes from Venezuela’s Petro Caribe fund, a 2005 pact that gives suppliers below-market financing for oil and is under the control of the central government. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      A masked protester carries a tire to a burning roadblock during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Sunday, Feb. 10, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      Masked protesters carry off a sack filled with looted items, during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
      A masked man strikes a pose during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)
 1 of 5


A masked man strikes a pose during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)Dieu Nalio Chery - AP

GALLERY

  


A masked man strikes a pose during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)Police officers stand near the body of a person killed during the violent clashes between the police and demonstrators near the national palace, during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. ( AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)Tires burn in the street during a protest to demand the resignation of President Jovenel Moise and demanding to know how Petro Caribe funds have been used by the current and past administrations, in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Saturday, Feb. 9, 2019. Much of the financial support to help Haiti rebuild after the 2010 earthquake comes from Venezuela’s Petro Caribe fund, a 2005 pact that gives suppliers below-market financing for oil and is under the control of the central government. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)A masked protester carries a tire to a burning roadblock during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Sunday, Feb. 10, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)Masked protesters carry off a sack filled with looted items, during a protest demanding the resignation of President Jovenel Moise in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Feb. 11, 2019. Protesters are angry about skyrocketing inflation and the government’s failure to prosecute embezzlement from a multi-billion Venezuelan program that sent discounted oil to Haiti. (AP Photo/Dieu Nalio Chery)  


Jacqueline Charles

  
 305-376-2616  



Jacqueline Charles has reported on Haiti and the English-speaking Caribbean for the Miami Herald for over a decade. A Pulitzer Prize finalist for her coverage of the 2010 Haiti earthquake, she was awarded a 2018 Maria Moors Cabot Prize — the most prestigious award for coverage of the Americas.


Read more here: https://www.miamiherald.com/news/nation-world/world/americas/haiti/article226112930.html#storylink=cpyV

Revenir en haut Aller en bas
Joel
Super Star
Super Star


Masculin
Nombre de messages : 16511
Localisation : USA
Loisirs : Histoire
Date d'inscription : 24/08/2006

Feuille de personnage
Jeu de rôle: Le patriote

Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm Empty
MessageSujet: Re: Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm   Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm EmptyMer 13 Fév 2019 - 19:48

EXTRAIT DE MIAMI HERALD


"Nous voudrions rappeler aux amis d’Haïti que ce qui se passe ici est en partie le résultat de leur travail", a déclaré un groupe de partis politiques exigeant la démission de Moïse, dans un communiqué. «C’est l’échec d’une stratégie qui consiste à prendre des décisions au nom d’Haïti derrière le dos du peuple haïtien chaque fois qu’il ya une querelle à l’intérieur du pays; la stratégie consistant à donner des ordres aux dirigeants qui ont été installés lors d'élections à l'ombre. C’est cette formule qui a donné vie à ce système qui exclut les masses. "

Georges Sassine, président de l’Association des industries haïtiennes, qui regroupe les entreprises manufacturières haïtiennes, a déclaré qu’il fallait faire quelque chose.

"Si nous laissons les rues décider, nous allons tous etre emporte comme une vague de tsunami", a-t-il déclaré.


Revenir en haut Aller en bas
 
Kijan JOVNEL ap siviv la a menm
Revenir en haut 
Page 1 sur 1
 Sujets similaires
-
» Men ki jan 2 kou deta fini ak Haiti/GREAT LEADERS OF THE CENTURY: ARISTIDE, MAN
» Kijan batay la ap mennen.
» Haiti a les moyens pour pressurer la République Dominicaine
» AKADEMI KREYÒL: Felisitasyon men atansyon !
» Dokte an RADOTOLOJI an antrave vre;menm zanmi l ap atake l

Permission de ce forum:Vous ne pouvez pas répondre aux sujets dans ce forum
Forum Haiti : Des Idées et des Débats sur l'Avenir d'Haiti :: Haiti :: Espace Haïti-
Sauter vers: