Black People : Who put the ban on Aristede's Lavalas party??

Discussion in 'Black People Open Forum' started by Ankhur, Aug 15, 2010.

  1. Ankhur

    Ankhur Well-Known Member MEMBER

    Oct 4, 2009
    Likes Received:
    owner of various real estate concerns
    When the IMF and World Bank told Aristede to privatize his civil service.,
    he like any head of a sovereign nation aware of white supremacyand globalist intersts told them to

    take a walk

    Since then the true pres of Haiti
    has not been returned,
    and his political party the most popular in Haiti,
    has been banned but by who?

    Published on Saturday, August 14, 2010 by Sacramento Bee
    Washington and International Donors Have Failed Haiti

    by Mark Weisbrot

    The "international community" is in charge of rebuilding Haiti, [1] and one thing has become clear: they are not interested in any kind of democracy there, not even the low level of "democracy" that they have committed to in Iraq or Afghanistan.

    Haiti's provisional electoral commission (CEP) has now decided once again that the country's largest political party, Fanmi Lavalas, will not be allowed to participate in parliamentary elections scheduled for November.

    This is the equivalent of excluding the Democratic Party (actually something quite a bit larger) from U.S. Congressional elections in November.

    So far there are no indications that the Obama administration, which has - to put it mildly - enormous influence over the government of Haiti, has any objections. They had supported the last elections in April 2009 which also excluded Fanmi Lavalas, even though the exclusion led to a boycott of some 90 percent of voters.

    To follow the historical thread, Fanmi Lavalas is headed by Jean-Bertrand Aristide, who became Haiti's first democratically elected president in 1990. He was overthrown by the military seven months later, in a violent coup that had a lot of Washington's fingerprints on it. President Clinton restored Aristide three years later, but Aristide offended Washington by, among other things, getting rid of Haiti's brutal army - which was not so much a military force as an instrument of political violence on behalf of Haiti's ruling elite.