Thousands have been mobilizing against de-facto President Ariel Henry’s request for foreign occupation disguised as international military assistance
A military intervention in Haiti amid a deepening social, economic, and political crisis will not solve the problems facing the country
Citizens flooded the streets across Haiti in rejection of President Ariel Henry’s request for international military assistance, demanding that foreign powers stop interfering in Haiti
Activist and journalist Jackson Jean spoke to Peoples Dispatch about the current situation in the country and the history of crises caused by foreign military interventions.
Following the call by de-facto leader Ariel Henry for international military aid to resolve the crisis of gang violence in Haiti, movements across the world have rallied in defense of the Haitian people’s right to sovereignty
De-facto leader Ariel Henry’s request for foreign military support to curb gang violence has generated widespread criticism among civil society organizations, political and social leaders, and citizens in general
Since August 22, Haitians have been mobilizing against poverty, food insecurity, soaring inflation, fuel shortages, and widespread kidnappings and killings
Tens of thousands of Haitians have been taking to the streets, demanding the resignation of Ariel Henry. To understand the situation on the ground, we spoke with Haitian journalist Jean Waltès Bien-Aimé
Since August 22, thousands of Haitians have been mobilizing against the Ariel Henry administration’s inability to combat crime, inflation and poverty
With an inflation rate of around 29 percent, the highest in the last decade, Haiti has been hit by a cost of living crisis marked by increasing rates on fuel and essential commodities.
The protesters demanded Prime Minister Ariel Henry’s resignation, arguing that under his management, the economic and social crisis got worse in the country
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