Dady Chery Discusses Haiti on the Solari Report

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Led by the Brilliant and Charismatic Toussaint L’Ouverture By Catherine Austin Fitts Haiti Chery “It is imperative to choose one’s weapons well.” ~ Dr. Dady Chery The story of Haiti is important and rarely told. Led by the brilliant and … Continue reading

Haiti as a Testament to Human Resistance

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By Kim Ives Haiti Chery Review of Dady Chery’s book, We Have Dared to Be Free: Haiti’s Struggle Against Occupation, and discussions of this work with Dr. Chery on WBAI 99.5 FM’s radio program, Lanbi Call. Every definable chapter of recent Haitian … Continue reading

Dady Chery and Eric Draitser Discuss Imperialism and Colonialism in Haiti
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The Secretary-General and H.E. Mr. Bill Clinton, Secretary-General's Special Envoy for Haiti brief Member States informally on the situation in Haiti.

Interview of Dady Chery with Eric Draitser Haiti Chery Eric Draitser: Today I have the amazing special opportunity to speak to someone whom I really admire, really respect, whose work I follow regularly, and I think we’re all going to … Continue reading

Haitian Freedom = Haitian Pumpkin Soup

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Special Report, Renewal 4 Haiti | Editorial note, directions for a vegetarian version, and photos by Dady Chery, Haiti Chery. Throughout their reign of terror, the French forbade Haitians from drinking pumpkin soup (soup joumou). It was considered to be a delicacy far too sophisticated for a slave’s palate. Therefore as a symbol of freedom Haitians everywhere have been cooking a bottomless pot of pumpkin soup and celebrating our Independence Day by sharing this soup every January 1, since defeating the French in 1804. Happy Independence Day!Special Report, Renewal 4 Haiti. Throughout their reign of terror, the French forbade Haitians from drinking pumpkin soup. It was considered a delicacy far too sophisticated for a slave’s palate. Therefore as a symbol of freedom Haitians everywhere have been cooking a bottomless pot of pumpkin soup (soup joumou) and celebrating our Independence Day by sharing this soup every January 1st, since defeating the French in 1804.Special Report, Renewal 4 Haiti. Throughout their reign of terror, the French forbade Haitians from drinking pumpkin soup. It was considered a delicacy far too sophisticated for a slave’s palate. Therefore as a symbol of freedom Haitians everywhere have been cooking a bottomless pot of pumpkin soup (soup joumou) and celebrating our Independence Day by sharing this soup every January 1st, since defeating the French in 1804.

Haiti 2010: An Unwelcome Katrina Redux

By Cynthia McKinney, Z Magazine. “While the tears of the people of Haiti swell in my own eyes, and I remember their tremendous capacity for love, my broken heart and wet eyes don’t dampen my ability to understand the grave danger that now faces my friends in Haiti.” — Cynthia McKinney