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As Canada and other foreign powers consider renewed intervention in Haiti, the history of the Ottawa Initiative offers an urgent reminder of the catastrophic consequences.
Recent acts of anti-Haitian violence and discrimination are not isolated events, but part of a long history of anti-Blackness in the Dominican Republic.
For the hundreds of thousands of Kreyòl speakers living in the Dominican Republic, the lack of language resources limits access to basic services.
As daily life in Haiti goes on, evictions, displacement, and other experiences of urban space powerfully shape exclusion and belonging.
The Dominican government has always aligned itself with white supremacism, following the United States’ lead on immigration policies towards Haitians.
As the Biden administration continues to ignore Haitian civil society proposals for a pathway out of crisis, confronting white supremacy across borders is essential.
Colonialism, instability, natural disasters, and other emergencies have dangerously weakened Haiti’s health system. Hospitals, doctors, and patients urgently need solutions.
In the wake of the assassination of Haiti’s president, this NACLA reading list offers background on the country’s political situation and social movements’ demands.
In an interview, lawyer-advocate Rosa Iris Diendome discusses her work defending the citizenship status of Dominicans of Haitian descent, which filmmaker Michèle Stephenson chronicles in her recent documentary Stateless.
For members of Nou Pap Dòmi, a collective within Haiti’s PetroChallengers movement, the anti-corruption struggle is a space to imagine the kind of society they seek to create.