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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.
The United States’ systemic anti-Blackness at home and abroad shatters illusions of democracy in Haiti. Achieving true independence demands solidarity.
In Port-au-Prince, botched NGO and military inventions have fragmented urban space, triggering an explosive proliferation of violent armed groups.
Migrant exoduses from Haiti illuminate how authoritarianism, globalization, and anti-Blackness shape mobility in the Americas and U.S. border policy, regardless of the government in power.
Haiti’s president’s term has come to an end, but he refuses to step down. Solidarity is urgent.
The Covid-19 figures in Haiti don't reflect the reality on the ground.
In Haiti, illicit income extraction is a constantly constructed mode of governance, helping to explain popular outrage surrounding the recent PetroCaribe scandal.
A recent photograph circulating of a Haitian senator shooting an AP reporter is just the tip of the iceberg in Haiti, where an uprising has been simmering for months.