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

Dessalines’ Ideal of Equality for Haiti

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By Michel-Ange Cadet Haiti Chery The last clouds of smoke dissipate after the deafening sounds of cannons at Vertières. Bodies, bruised, bloodied, are spread out on the road. Streams of bloods mix with the torrential rains and flow to the … 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