NOVEMBER 18 CELEBRATIONS – MARTELLY/LAMOTHE WIN – ARISTIDE/ MANIGAT LOSE – AGAIN!!!-Photo GALLERY

November 19, 2013
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November 19, 2013

Arnel Belizaire visited Delmas 2 on November 17, to distribute guns and money to demonstrators on behalf of Aristide, Moo Manigat and MOPOD.

(Perhaps MOOPOD would be a better name because of Moo Manigat’s involvement.)

This transaction was witnessed as Belizaire drove Land Cruiser BB-20690, accompanied by a Mitsubishi Montero BB-74288, and by PNH officers driving police vehicles 1-196, and 1-491. $40,000H and 15 weapons were handed out to gang members. One of these weapons can be seen in a photo accompanying this article.

The Aristide/MOPOD group then issued a statement to the effect “that the police and MINUSTAH should not intervene, otherwise, they had guns, and would shoot back and burn the city.”

Those from the slums, urged to participate in the anti-Martelly march, were given carte blanche to pillage and plunder, just as Aristide mobs in the past were given such authorization, backed by Aristide’s favorite phrase… “If you see someone with something you want – take it…”

This left even those, with only a pair of shoes, to their name, in fear.

And they did.

Dozens of cars were destroyed.

Businesses were looted. Fires set. Burning tires littered the streets.

Small merchants, sitting by the streets selling from small plastic bags, had their merchandise stolen, along with their cash. They were beaten by the mob.

The mobs broke into lottery businesses and stole the cash, before torching the buildings.

Stores were sacked, merchandise carried away. Several people were photographed carrying TV sets, radios, even a fridge.

A local hospital, that really only deals with the poor people, was destroyed. After all, the demonstrators were from another district, far from this hospital, so did not care about the resulting misery created by this crime.

MUNCHIES – a Petion-Ville hamburger restaurant, was attacked. This is a particularly misguided crime since MUNCHIES – after the devastating earthquake –provided food – free of charge –to all comers for weeks.

Many of the poor families depended upon MUNCHIES for their survival in this desperate time.

This was not a political demonstration. It was a predatory attack by residents, of one poor area, on residents of another area. This predatory, criminal attack, was generated and funded by Aritside, Belizaire, Evens Paul,Manigat and some people from the Dominican Republic.

Some suggest that certain Haitian businessmen are involved because of the Martelly/Lamothe effort to stop the flow of contraband from the Dominican Republic.

In any event, those who are the Intellectual Authors of this crime should be forced to pay for the damage. Theyshould also be arrested for their crimes against the State.

They are threatening the survival of a democratically elected government, via the use of criminal violence.

Even as the violent, predatory Aristide/Manigat assault on law-and-order was taking place – without the presence of Aristide, Manigat, Evens Paul, Belizaire…

President Michel Martelly and Prime Minister Laurent Lamothe were greeted in Cap Haitian by tens of thousands of happy, cheering people. Martelly, and Lamothe, participated in a number of events and – without exception massive – pro Martelly/Lamothe crowds showed their support.

Local TV stations showed video of President Martelly, and Prime Minister Lamothe walking along with thousands, upon thousands of cheering supporters. Theywere on foot – surrounded by a mass of people – with no fear, and no danger.

There is a lesson here.

ARISTIDE/MANIGAT/MOOPOD AND THE REST EQUAL VIOLENCE, ANARCHY, CRIME AND DESTRUCTION.

REMEMBER – ARISTIDE GAVE US “THE NECKLACE.”

MARTELLY/LAMOTHE PROMISE AN HONEST – WELCOME EFFORT TO DO THEIR BEST FOR HAITI AND ITS CITIZENS.

A demonstrator holds up a picture of Haiti’s former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide during a protest against current President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A demonstrator removes a poster of Haiti’s President Michel Martelly during a protest against Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A man throws rocks back at people who support President Michel Martelly during clashes between Martelly’s supporters and his opponents as clashes break out during a protest against Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A man lies on a stretcher in a red cross vehicle after he was hit with a bullet during clashes between opponents and supporters of Haiti’s President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A police officer points his gun at a protester after clashes broke out between demonstrators against Haiti’s President Michel Martelly and his supporters on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A man fires a gun into a crowd of protesters demonstrating against Haiti’s President Michel Martelly after clashes broke out between Martelly supporters and his opponents on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A demonstrator holds up a picture of Haiti’s former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide during a protest against current President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A demonstrator holds up a picture of Haiti’s former President Jean-Bertrand Aristide during a protest against current President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A protester holding a bowl and a spoon chants slogans against Haiti’s President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

Protesters help a woman affected by tear gas fired by police trying to break up a protest against Haiti’s President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A protester holding a bowl and a spoon chants slogans against Haiti’s President Michel Martelly on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

A protester burns a picture of Haiti’s President Michel Martelly as demonstrators call for Martelly’s departure from office on the anniversary of the Vertières battle in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. The national holiday commemorates the battle that led to Haiti’s independence from France in 1804. DIEU NALIO CHERY — AP Photo

One Response to “ NOVEMBER 18 CELEBRATIONS – MARTELLY/LAMOTHE WIN – ARISTIDE/ MANIGAT LOSE – AGAIN!!!-Photo GALLERY ”

  1. Paulson on November 19, 2013 at

    Mwen kwe ke Martelly dwe soti yon mo dod pou anpeche salete sa yo ap kontinye fet nan peyi-a. Li konpletman Hors-La-Loi pou dirijan yon peyi yon peyi ta aksepte salete sa-a. Haiti se yon peyi ki bezwen dirije pa yon gouvenman christophism paske Haitien se pa yon pep kap janm pare pou la demokrasi paske yo analfabet and yo deside pou yo mouri konsa.

    Depi plis de 200 ans, se nou minm Selman ki konsa non CARAIBES la. Nou reprezante yon salete nan figi Jamaique ki pipre nou at tout lot yo. Se pa kesyion de propagan ke Martelly ginyen plis moun or Aristide & Arnel Belizaire ginyen mwens moun. E map di li anko, e mwen kwe twa ka lot Haitien ap poze minm kessyon an, Koman yon peyi ki gen moun serie kap viv ladann et deyo, ta kap rive aksepte des gens immoraux kom Arnel, Moise, et Aristide tou rive ap kreye problem nan yon peyi.

    Eske yo te kap fe sa nan tan Lame Haitienne te la? NON! Kom Himmler Rebu te di nan yon interview li te bay: Peyi-a ou bien Haiti gen anpil dezod ladann. Sevre! Gouvenman Martelly sa-a pote yon paket salete telke ” massissi ak postitwe” rive ap pale e place droit yo nan figi moun et ti moun kap grandi nan peyi-a. Finaleman, Martelly pote yon bon chanjman pou sertin point, min nan lot point, se swa “Martelly” pwopte Haiti de tout salete sa yo ou bien li remet pouvwa-a a yon lot gouvenman!