2004 Haiti

This post is also avail­able in: French

XIVth edi­tion

the birds of peace made in Nelson Mandela

Ouf ! Thank you Nel­son Man­de­la. Sor­ry Tabo Mbeki.

Elien Isac and CECILE - Haiti

24 hours before leav­ing Haiti, we are inhab­i­tat­ed by two feel­ings: one is a big sad­ness, the oth­er is a feel­ing of deliv­er­ance… We can final­ly cry MISSION IS OVER.

NOTE: The fol­low­ing text is an auto­mat­ed trans­la­tion made by Google. We are sor­ry we couldn't get to have a good trans­la­tion yet. Thanks for your patience.

We are sad to know that the descen­dants of the Pharaohs, the mas­ter of Pythago­ras, the inven­tors of sci­ence, those that he claimed to have black skin and kinky hair have not yet under­stood what the earth and the cos­mos are wait­ing from them. They did not under­stand that the "roof of the West has explod­ed" West­ern civ­i­liza­tion reached its peak and it is time to tight­en the con­trol of oth­er civ­i­liza­tions. Blacks should not be sur­prised by the sub­se­quent course of the game of civ­i­liza­tion when they return will sup­ply Yel­low wit­ness. Alas, they are still strug­gling to get rid of the poi­son at high dose of infe­ri­or­i­ty com­plex, con­tained in the colo­nial and post­colo­nial edu­ca­tion, which made them drink to the dregs in their "schools" of shit … So like good chil­dren they are wait­ing for their mas­ters dic­tate orders, direc­tions … behav­ior to take over the fes­tiv­i­ties of the bicen­ten­ni­al of Haiti. The first slave revolt and unique in its kind in the world that cre­at­ed an inde­pen­dent state. Yet their mas­ters, or rather their "ances­tors the Gauls" do not want to hear about the crush­ing defeat inflict­ed on them as slaves blacks, two cen­turies ago. It is still more than 30,000 white set­tlers who were thrown into the water and one of the strongest army in the world at the time, the army of Napoleon Bona­parte, which was rout­ed by slaves to cre­ate the world pre­miere of an inde­pen­dent state. They have nev­er had a desire to taste the soup of inde­pen­dence on 1 Jan­u­ary 1904 and not in 2004, 2104, 2204, 2304, in 2404 or 2504 they will be ready to digest col­lapse of the crest of Mount Pier­rot. We are tru­ly a peo­ple with­out mem­o­ry. Indeed in 1904, they had orga­nized a sim­i­lar cha­rade so that it was a war in Port au Prince, the cen­ten­ni­al cel­e­bra­tion was held and in 2004 they revived and the same pat­tern as our "famous egghead advis­ers of shit …" have no oth­er his­tor­i­cal ref­er­ences as those that offer them their mas­ters, they all fell into the trap of their ances­tors the Gauls. All heads of state have failed to meet blacks from the procla­ma­tion of the inde­pen­dence of the first Black Repub­lic, except one, who knows the impor­tance of words FREEDOM, INDEPENDENCE, the rep­re­sen­ta­tive of Nel­son Man­de­la with the King of Dahomey Alada , not to men­tion the del­e­gate of the Province of Nsundi … The sec­ond sense is a big phew! deliv­ery for tak­ing part in maieu­tics who announced pre­ma­ture­ly post-issuance of the Black Man of a preg­nan­cy that already had last­ed too long, two hun­dred years. What hap­pened in Haiti this Jan­u­ary 1, 2004 was expect­ed of all peo­ples of the world except the pseudo intel­lec­tu­als like African bulbs pow­ered using bat­ter­ies have wait­ed in vain for their "ances­tors the Gauls" of sup­port the switch. For­tu­nate­ly all of Africa does not vibrate as tim­bre of the Fran­coph­o­nie, the team of Nel­son Man­de­la, the King of Dahomey and Alada Prince Nsundi know that nev­er in his­to­ry have been the Gauls ances­tors of the Pharaohs … After fail­ing to cel­e­brate the fifti­eth anniver­sary, the cen­ten­ni­al and the hun­dred and fifty years of its exis­tence, Haiti was final­ly able to cel­e­brate two hun­dred years of its inde­pen­dence. This is an extra­or­di­nary event to see the jubi­lant crowd at the Cen­ten­ni­al because every­one was holed up in hous­es that, instead of shout­ing they were can­non which thun­dered into the city and this time it is rather the laugh­ter, the hugs of the peo­ple to whom it is for­bid­den to cel­e­brate its inde­pen­dence. Banned because it had the courage to end the vio­lence to a sys­tem that reduced human to ani­mal.


Every­thing was ready to revive the scheme to Haitians it There's one hun­dred years. Macabre plans were sched­uled. Peo­ple had a mis­sion to take advan­tage of weak­ness­es of the rulers to cre­ate unrest, stu­dent protests, unions such as armed groups were pre­pared to take action at speci­fic times. We dare not say that their claims were unfound­ed, but we believe that the act com­mit­ted by Tou­s­saint Lou­ver­ture was price­less and his oppo­nents had the rest of the cen­tu­ry to the claims … In the words of the Haitian from both sides of the polit­i­cal groups had acti­vat­ed the uncon­trolled armed. A small pro­por­tion of the pop­u­la­tion car­ries reg­u­lar firearms, with paper to car­ry weapons for their per­son­al safe­ty, but also hun­dreds of thou­sands of young peo­ple were ille­gal­ly armed. In some obscure cor­ner mis­sion was to make Molo­tov cock­tails. The inter­na­tion­al press was unleashed to fright­en and to pro­hibit tourists to trav­el to Haiti. The U.S. Gov­ern­ment has offi­cial­ly banned its peo­ple from trav­el­ing to Haiti. The straw that broke the camel is the request of Haitian Pres­i­dent to France to return the 90 mil­lion gold francs, or 21.7 bil­lion U.S. dol­lars today, that Haiti had paid to for­mer set­tlers for the recog­ni­tion of its inde­pen­dence. This has only added haitio-French rela­tions, they say that it returns to the poor to pay the rich.


The head of Malaki ma Kon­go Haiti that we received was on vaca­tion in the out­skirts of Port au Prince. The lit­tle peo­ple in town and coun­try, life was peace­ful, tran­quil, he spoke very lit­tle of the event of the cen­tu­ry. Very few peo­ple were con­cerned about both the orga­ni­za­tion and con­duct of the fes­tiv­i­ties, not because they were less informed but because the main con­cern lay else­where: the basic neces­si­ties of life: eat­ing, drink­ing, cloth­ing and sleep­ing. And grass­roots com­mu­ni­ties as every­one went about its nor­mal every­day needs. But when it was in the small cir­cle of intel­lec­tu­als that we felt a gen­er­al malaise, fear … The com­pa­ny was plagued by a psy­chosis that par­a­lyzed the entire sys­tem, so it was impos­si­ble to under­take any­thing. God thank you that the pro­gram redesigned the clos­ing of the fes­ti­val Three-con­ti­nen­tal Malaki ma Kon­go in Port au Prince was lim­it­ed to a report on the bicen­ten­ni­al of Haiti and Malaki ma Kon­go, which opened with the Bicen­ten­ni­al should con­tin­ue on the oth­er side of the island to San­to Domin­go in the Domini­can Repub­lic before mov­ing to the oth­er side of the Atlantic and that dur­ing 365 days of the year 2004. For the oppo­si­tion, the bicen­ten­ni­al is an oppor­tu­ni­ty to take stock of the country's future. It's the per­fect time to ask the ques­tion why after two cen­turies of inde­pen­dence the coun­try folds still under the dic­ta­tor­ship. Why the aver­age Haitian lives on less than two dol­lars a day, why so much pover­ty and mis­ery … It con­sid­ers that the bicen­ten­ni­al is an oppor­tu­ni­ty to waste mon­ey with fes­tiv­i­ties stain­ing pro­pa­gan­dist. A peti­tion was signed by many intel­lec­tu­als and peo­ple from civil soci­ety for not tak­ing part in the fes­tiv­i­ties say. She demand­ed the depar­ture of Pres­i­dent Aris­tide before Jan­u­ary 1. In this sense it would post­pone the fes­tiv­i­ties at a lat­er date, when Haiti will have found a lead­er respond­ing to a set of stan­dards … the sud­den they all fall into the trap set by the lit­tle son of Napoleon. THE WORLD OF vodu is divid­ed into two. Some believe that voodoo is apo­lit­i­cal in nature and yet some have enlist­ed in the log­ic of gov­ern­ment pro­pa­gan­da, which some peo­ple, has cir­cu­lat­ed a lot of bank notes for the cause. The Vodu being a sig­nif­i­cant com­po­nent in Haitian soci­ety, this divi­sion cre­ates a cli­mate of cold­ness in the rela­tions between voodoo. A cli­mate of uncer­tain­ty hangs over the city in the back­ground all fear the tor­ment of the col­lar, no one wants to see flames around his neck a car tire, but pru­dence requires. The his­to­ry of Haiti is no short­age of such exam­ples. Africans who have cho­sen to live in Haiti or those like us who went there just for the bicen­ten­ni­al are also on guard because it only takes one lit­tle false move of the South African army for them to do the costs. For its part the inter­na­tion­al press and France lead demo­nize Haiti. it is curi­ous that a great pow­er who said in 1990 that democ­ra­cy was a lux­u­ry for Africa to Haiti to require the prac­tice jus­tice, democ­ra­cy as it had just ripped off 90 mil­lion francs Gold and sub­ject­ed to cen­turies of slav­ery. Final­ly all the con­di­tions are ripe for defeat in the fes­tiv­i­ties of an Africa that the first would shout loud­ly to the world HAITI, MOTHER OF FREEDOM. On the evening of Decem­ber 31 per­son or even Pres­i­dent Aris­tide did not know exact­ly what should hap­pen the next day. Nei­ther of the two polit­i­cal groups opposed would let go. Every­one want­ed to crush the oth­er. It was believed that Haiti should be stopped in 1904 when the cen­ten­ni­al cel­e­bra­tions were boy­cotted by those who fear that one day their cash cow, Africa had to be free. It was 17:00 when the birds of peace made in Nel­son Man­de­la have invad­ed the skies over Port au Prince. No one expect­ed. We all knew that three days ago a boat moored at South African port of Port au Prince, which sup­pos­ed­ly con­tained a thou­sand sol­diers to ensure the safe­ty of Pres­i­dent Mbeki Tabu, but none of Haiti did not expect to see arise from an African war­ship five, six or ten attack heli­copters at a time. This fact has impressed the Haitian began to see Africa from a dif­fer­ent angle than the poor and hun­gry con­ti­nent. So the die was cast. All forces in place have under­stood that MOTHER HEN were there to defend tooth and nail chicks. In the head­quar­ters, we had stopped to min­i­mize some 3,000 police that were Haiti (coun­try of Aris­tide dis­band­ed the army dur­ing his sec­ond term), but also the need to take into account the troops, tanks and heli­copters may be the fight­ers from Africa, not to men­tion the fanat­i­cal pow­er. From that time moms sell­ing items of sur­vival in the mar­ket, young peo­ple with­out a future, dis­il­lu­sioned intel­lec­tu­als, the bour­geois politi­cians of all stripes have real­ized that the act com­mit­ted by Tou­s­saint Lou­ver­ture, Jean Jacques Dessali­nes, Christophe, Petion, Cor­po­ral Death and all run­away slaves, was over the area of ​​Haiti for the expres­sion of all the under­priv­i­leged around the world, thirsty for free­dom. As if to hit hard, the com­man­der of the army of Tabo Mbeki was an offi­cer of South African whites. That was the lesson that Nel­son Man­de­la was reserved for great grand son of slaves and slave­hold­ers in Port au Prince: If with­in ten years, oppressed blacks in Sowe­to and Pre­to­ria racist whites were able to make peace in Africa why not the South mulat­toes and blacks of Port au Prince, Haiti, after two hun­dred years togeth­er?

January 1, 2004
BICENTENNIAL or "the tree that hides the forest"

Jan­u­ary 1, 2004 at 6:30 am we were go to Champs de Mars right in front of the pres­i­den­tial palace. The world was wait­ing for the time H. Some peo­ple had feast­ed all night and oth­ers like us, came in the morn­ing. Slow­ly the place filled with peo­ple of all ages. In the back of the Palace, three sol­diers behind two small wood­en bar­ri­cades light. Eight hours to offi­cials began to arrive pre­ced­ed by bik­ers with bark­ing dogs as a mer­maid. The pro­to­col was very light, at least not as in oth­er lands. Informed of the pres­ence mam­bo Gel­da Bel­mond, a grande dame of the pro­to­col, sent for me. Mam­bo priestess vodu means. Masen­go-but where is it that you were, no one knew how to reach you? - We were stuck in San­to Domin­go for eleven days. We were led to believe that Haiti was on fire. Ha ha ha! You were afraid but it is not wor­thy of a voodoo. A man of vodu jaaam­maai­i­is should be afraid. And how did you find Haiti? -No, it's qui­et, oh! The inter­na­tion­al press attacked … but why does the Bicen­ten­ni­al? -Hey! why the press attacked shit does to vodu? But that's because it is the vodu who beat France. When you hear that Dessali­nes was the morn­ing and evening in Cape Town on the Island to Cow, was the spir­it he was trav­el­ing. It crossed the island from north to south, there 's' had no trucks in those days. What we are cel­e­brat­ing today is the sec­ond defeat of France. She has given 90 mil­lion dol­lars to defeat Bicen­ten­ni­al as it did in 1904, but this time, there is noth­ing to do … Wait we put you on the list of offi­cials present at the Bicen­ten­ni­al . I looked around all the­se months of blacks m'auscultaient envi­ous. In the cor­ner two girls look at me, smile and speak to me in a lan­guage I do not under­stand. -You do not speak Cre­ole, she said? I did so, in the head. In aston­ish­ment, she said. But, what lan­guage you speak in Africa? You know, that's my first time to see a Black Africa, what we call our "fathers", and I can not believe that there is the oth­er side of the ocean of Black moi.Je looked just like this girl but my head was some­where else … I asked myself the ques­tion why the inter­na­tion­al press and espe­cial­ly French-she does so? A sec­ond ques­tion run­ning through my head that rep­re­sents the rev­o­lu­tion of Haiti to give so much scared to France, Amer­i­ca and the inter­na­tion­al press? Accord­ing to Ms. Evon Man­bo, rep­re­sen­ta­tive of the Vodu near the Pres­i­den­cy, Haiti is the most per­fect rep­re­sen­ta­tion of Africa. We add that Haiti is Africa in minia­ture drift over the Atlantic. Haiti is the ener­gy con­cen­trat­ed all enti­ties, spir­i­tu­al and phys­i­cal Black con­ti­nent. And Africa is not only the cradle of human­i­ty, it is also the cradle of sci­ence: She cre­at­ed the Pythagore­an The­o­rem 2000 years before the birth of the lat­ter. His­to­ry reminds us that suc­cess­ful rev­o­lu­tion in Haiti, it took the help of the energies of black slaves and mulat­tos in Haiti but we must not neglect the con­tri­bu­tion of those who came from neigh­bor­ing islands. Book­man, Man or Man of the Book who knows to read, for exam­ple, was a slave in Jamaica. Oth­er blacks have intro­duced con­cepts in the Chris­tian and Islam­ic vodu Haiti. And what is not spo­ken is that dur­ing the cer­e­mony of Bois Caiman Wood, his­to­ri­ans empha­size two impor­tant texts, one in Cre­ole and the oth­er in Kikon­go. The first text is an address to Almighty God Book­man in Cre­ole:

"Bon Je te ki fé the Ki ki fé Sole­ly Kler new nic. Bon Je kif ki soul­vé lan Mc è scold­ed Loray Bon Je ki gen zorey new louse Tandi, wu nan ki kasha niaj. Kap gade new Kote or ye-a, or any blan fè wè new blan yo sibi Die Krim mend­ed Bon Je ki nan new year vle fè byin ordered van­jans … Y … "

The sec­ond is a tchi­bi­la (incan­ta­to­ry prayer) Kikon­go lan­guage spo­ken by the priestess Man­bo Celine Fati­ma, a lady giant negress Kon­go:

Eh! Eh! Bom­ta, hin, hin! Can­ga bafiote! Can­ga Mundele! Can­ga doki! Can­ga li! …

"Let us not hes­i­tate to destroy this accursed race, chil­dren at the breast to the elder­ly. Kill all the whites! Erase the earth all evil and to their mem­o­ry! … "The­se words speak on their own, and enjoyed two hun­dred years lat­er we can mea­sure the impact of those words on the Kon­go nation. Nation of the priestess Celine Fati­ma has become the bane of the old set­tlers, the his­to­ry of Kon­go Do and Cen­tral Africa teach­es us more. It should come as no sur­prise that in 1885 in Berlin on my Kon­go was stripped of its "K" sym­bol of roy­al­ty for him flank the let­ter "C" that sum­ma­rize all the crap rank­ing behind our exis­tence. What has he said to the Bicen­ten­ni­al of Port-au-Prince? Offi­cials present were: His Excel­len­cy Thabo Mbeki, Pres­i­dent of South Africa and Madam First Lady of South Africa Hon­or­able Per­ry Christie, Prime Min­is­ter of the Bahamas, Excel­len­cy, Prime Min­is­ter Yvon Nep­tune in the Repub­lic of Haiti and Madam, Your Excel­len­cy, "Raho­dia" Vice-Pres­i­dent of Suri­name, Dis­tin­guished Mem­bers of the Cab­i­net, the Pres­i­dent of the Supre­me Court, Hon­or­able Pres­i­dent of the Sen­ate and sen­a­tors of the Repub­lic, Hon­ourable Speak­er of the House of Deputies and Hon­ourable Mem­bers of the Repub­lic, Hon­ourable Mem­ber of Con­gress Maxime Waters, Pres­i­dent Wang exam­i­na­tions of the Repub­lic of Chi­na, Tai­wan, Mr. Deputy Sec­re­tary Gen­er­al of the OAS, Dis­tin­guished Heads and mem­bers of for­eign del­e­ga­tions, Dis­tin­guished French mem­bers of Par­lia­ment, Dis­tin­guished Mem­bers of the major organs of the State, Your Excel­len­cy the Papal Nun­cio, Mon­signor Bolonech, Envoy Extra­or­di­nary Vat­i­can Excel­len­cy the Apos­tolic Nun­cio Arch­bish­op Luigi Bonazzi), Dis­tin­guished Mem­bers of the Diplo­mat­ic Corps, Dis­tin­guished Mem­bers of the Con­sular Corps , Direc­tor Gen­er­al of FAO, Hon­ourable May­ors of Port-au-Prince, civil author­i­ties, and police Sis­ters, Cher Dan­ny Glover, dear com­pa­tri­ots of the Ten­th Depart­ment … Not to men­tion the King of Ben­in Alada. Sim­ply put Pres­i­dent Aris­tide spoke thus: Dear com­pa­tri­ots, Dis­tin­guished Guests, Dear Friends, Through this bicen­ten­ni­al we cel­e­brate as "the only suc­cess­ful slave rev­o­lu­tion in his­to­ry" … In this con­text, we have the joy of cel­e­brat­ing: A Bicen­ten­ni­al Free­dom for a mil­len­ni­um of peace. Hence our desire to work here and now for the actu­al­iza­tion of the Mil­len­ni­um. For the Coun­try, to the ances­tors, walk togeth­er and pro­claim the Bicen­ten­ni­al Dec­la­ra­tion, name­ly: build­ing a new Haiti. This is pos­si­ble because: The STRENGTH! UNION IS STRENGTH! (THE FOUL Ansanm AK PREZIDAN AN: The STRENGTH). Dear fel­low cit­i­zens, Beyond the dead, the Heroes of Inde­pen­dence emit waves lib­er­at­ing. The­se waves can prop­a­gate lib­er­at­ing image of light rays either to 300,000 miles per sec­ond. To them, there­fore, hon­or and glo­ry! And we, their wor­thy son and daugh­ters, RESPECT, resti­tu­tion and com­pen­sa­tion for a civ­i­liza­tion of peace. Sia bon­ga! Thank you! (APLODISMAN) In his speech Pres­i­dent Thabo Mbeki has felt hon­ored to be back in Haiti to cel­e­brate the Bicen­ten­ni­al while express­ing sol­i­dar­i­ty of Africa, all South Africans with­out excep­tion with the Haitian peo­ple. Mbeki expressed the wish that all the peo­ple of Africa cap­tures the impor­tant mes­sage of the Bicen­te­nary of the Haitian Rev­o­lu­tion to encour­age them to work togeth­er to cope with many chal­lenges such as pover­ty, under­de­vel­op­ment, dis­crim­i­na­tion and mar­gin­al­iza­tion. South African Pres­i­dent also stressed the geno­cide caused by the slave trade that ruined the lives of mil­lions of Africans. Much of the mis­ery of Africa and Africans scat­tered around the world result­ing from the geno­cide he said. To over­come the dif­fi­cul­ties men­tioned above, Mr. Mbeki has called for sol­i­dar­i­ty among the peo­ples of the con­ti­nent and all the poor coun­tries of the world. E to the Bahamas Prime Min­is­ter Per­ry G. CHRISTIE, Haiti has guid­ed the nation­al lib­er­a­tion strug­gles through­out the region, espe­cial­ly as it is unique in the area with his two hun­dred years of Inde­pen­dence, said Christie. Sol­i­dar­i­ty among all peo­ples of the region is nec­es­sary for the devel­op­ment of the region said Prime Min­is­ter Per­ry Christie of the Bahamas. HAITI MOTHER OF FREEDOM: This is how the Con­gress and mem­ber of the Wom­an-black cau­cus Ms. Max­ine Waters con­grat­u­lat­ed Haiti on the occa­sion of the cel­e­bra­tion of its Bi-cen­te­nary of inde­pen­dence. Woman's Con­gress has expressed in his address to the res­o­lu­tion tak­en by the black cau­cus, and the U.S. Con­gress for the cel­e­bra­tion of the Bi-cen­te­nary. Haiti is the first inde­pen­dent black repub­lic in the world. Free­dom has been achieved with great sac­ri­fice by the slaves who did not want to remain under the yoke of slav­ery. It is also stan­dard-bear­er in the lib­er­a­tion strug­gle of oth­er coun­tries in Lat­in Amer­i­ca by invest­ing its finan­cial resources, mil­i­tary and human in the past to help its peo­ple to win their free­dom. She did not for­get to men­tion the con­tri­bu­tions of Haitians to Savan­nah in 1776 when the Amer­i­cans were fight­ing the Eng­lish colonists for inde­pen­dence. Accord­ing to the res­o­lu­tion read by Ms. Waters the black cau­cus and the Amer­i­can Con­gress agree to work to obtain sup­port from oth­er mem­bers to encour­age every­one to con­grat­u­late the Haitian peo­ple for being the back­bone of the strug­gle for human rights. A time for every­thing ham­mered the King Dur­ing the cer­e­mony "TRIBUTE TO THE ANCESTORS" the roy­al cou­ple of Ben­in praised the Peace as the main vec­tor of all devel­op­ment in a coun­try. Haiti are in great need he said. As a respect for the heroes who made 1804, it is imper­a­tive that the Haitian Nation found uni­ty which could lead to a last­ing peace, has ham­mered the Queen DJEHAMY … As for the King Dgigla KPODÉGLE, he empha­sized the sim­i­lar­i­ty between South Africa and Haiti. Two coun­tries that cel­e­brate two anniver­saries this year: two hun­dred years since Haiti declared inde­pen­dence, his vic­to­ry again­st tyran­ny and oppres­sion and ten years for South Africa in 1994 that had sealed the fate of the apartheid. Today no one can deny the impor­tance of South Africa on the African con­ti­nent. The pres­ence of the Pres­i­dent of South Africa in cel­e­bra­tion of the bicen­ten­ni­al of Haiti is an impor­tant grand. The Pres­i­dent and the Haitian peo­ple are thank­ful for their pres­ence under­lined the King. There is a time for every­thing ham­mered the King, who is con­vinced that the time for Peace will cer­tain­ly for Haiti. Because soon­er or lat­er the oppo­si­tion will even­tu­al­ly respond to the many calls for dia­logue, rec­on­cil­i­a­tion of the Pres­i­dent of the Repub­lic of Haiti so that final­ly takes the path of pro­gress found the King of ALADA.


Malaki ma Kon­go is pri­mar­i­ly an insti­tu­tion that pro­motes the roots of African cul­ture not to men­tion the defense of cul­tur­al iden­ti­ty Kon­go in par­tic­u­lar. From the begin­ning of its rev­o­lu­tion, Haiti has claimed the pres­ence of the Kon­go cul­tur­al clues in it. After analy­sis we found that the great Haitian rev­o­lu­tion was under low to cul­tur­al-lin­guis­tic but also the Cre­ole Kikon­go. Dur­ing the cer­e­mony of Bois Caiman, Cre­ole and Kikon­go lan­guages ​​have been through what men and spir­its have spo­ken. Thus, the con­cern of all the Ne Kon­go would be, what can be, in time and space, the con­se­quences of the man­i­fes­ta­tion of this kon­go­nité in the groans of the Haitian rev­o­lu­tion? Haiti and its rev­o­lu­tion have been the pro­peller of all oth­er forms of lib­er­a­tion in the Amer­i­c­as, is it pos­si­ble to claim that this has had an impact over time? Before you learn from this glo­ri­ous past, it seems impor­tant to say who was the real win­ner of the der­by which oppos­es the neo slave (the mulat­to and the bour­geoisie) again­st neo slaves, blacks, those who do not know and do not have the right to know why they die by inch­es? The biggest win­ner of the Bicen­ten­ni­al of Haiti Pres­i­dent Aris­tide is not torn between solv­ing the eco­nom­ic prob­lems and safe­guard the skin again­st the coup lead­ers from all back­grounds, nei­ther the oppo­nents (and the bour­geois intel­lec­tu­als infil­trat­ed by false vig­i­lantes third world, shout­ing in a loud voice, jus­tice, respect for human rights, peace and democ­ra­cy in Haiti, as they are not able to impose the same basic in African coun­tries where they reign supre­me . The biggest cham­pi­on of the Bicen­ten­ni­al is the peo­ple who this time refused to play the one or the oth­er. He remained qui­et and has strayed to his own occu­pa­tions while the Inter­na­tion­al Radio Mad­ness Street encour­aged to drink blood. The peo­ple have plugged his ears as if in reply he said:-While the French were in con­trol of Haiti, our fate was slav­ery-When oth­er bour­geois intel­lec­tu­als have false replaced the colonists to the throne, our fate has not changed one iota … the neo-slav­ery that dare not speak its name. You do not have opened schools for our chil­dren. We have worked in your hous­es, six days a week, 24 hours out of 24 for just 15 or 20 dol­lars a mon­th. When we are sick your hos­pi­tal does not receive, but for the roots, bark, leaves and prac­tices vodu, we would all dead now and that your inter­ests are threat­ened, you dare come to us ask­ing us to boy­cott the cel­e­bra­tions of the Bicen­ten­ni­al, deny­ing any of the acts of the most expen­sive in the his­to­ry of the Black Man! You ask us to turn its back on Tou­s­saint Breda said "Lou­ver­ture" as in cahoots with your mas­ters the set­tlers, it will erase the traces and qui­et­ly works of our heroes in his­to­ry. In 1904 you man­aged to enter­tain us but this time we say NO, NO 7 times, 77 times no, not again become the chest­nuts nev­er freed slaves. When all oth­er polit­i­cal issues of 365 days in the year, we will con­cede to politi­cize 364, belongs to the 365th for TOUSSAINT OPEN BLACK PEACE to DEMOCRACY AND DEVELOPMENT. For our part MALAKI MA KONGO wel­comes the oppor­tu­ni­ty to wit­ness this great der­bies that hap­pens once a cen­tu­ry. Five cen­turies of bat­tle between slave and slave. This strug­gle is reflect­ed today in con­fronta­tion between bour­geois politi­cians appren­tices, pseudo intel­lec­tu­als again­st the neo slaves, those who are wrong to have first demand­ed inde­pen­dence for the price of blood and suf­fer­ing of thou­sands and the Haitian peo­ple. Today the old set­tlers are accused by their peers to have con­tribut­ed to this cli­mate lib­ertine who has poi­soned the entire region, form­ing the basis of with­drawal and launch any move­ment of lib­er­a­tion of the con­ti­nent. Thus, France is oblig­ed to kill the goose of inde­pen­dence. This chick­en is expressed in two lan­guages: Cre­ole and Kikon­go. IL resolved to indoc­tri­na­tion, iso­la­tion, pluck, the behead­ing, the impov­er­ished, the guilt, the bap­tism of accul­tur­ate …: Con­gos and non KONGO. Con­gos In Guade­loupe before 1804 meant that good and great work­er after that fate­ful date, mean less than a dog. In 1904, instead of cel­e­brat­ing the cen­ten­ni­al of inde­pen­dence, it is the sound of boots, the shots and the ter­ror that reigned in Port au Prince. This is why the cabal media 2004 that ter­ror­ized the world and pre­vent­ed Africans and free­dom-lov­ing peo­ple to come to the feast of the lib­er­a­tion of the slave. All con­di­tions were met for this cabal end in a blood­bath if the Man­de­la of South Africa it was not inter­posed. Some fel­low Africans and the entire rul­ing class of the Black con­ti­nent were caught in a there are two dif­fer­ent trap hun­dred years by Napoleon Bona­parte and his descen­dants. For those who doubt the verac­i­ty of our words, you set Malaki ma Kon­go my appoint­ment in 2104 to attend the rehearsal of the film of the cabal of 2004 and 1904. We are aware that those who have had the chance to vis­it the vil­lages and ham­lets of run­away slaves in the Caribbean, those with­out fin­ger on the mis­ery of slaves neo find it dif­fi­cult to detect the pot ros­es. What would famous or not rep­re­sent­ed the bicen­te­nary of the inde­pen­dence of the first black repub­lic? The fail­ure of the bicen­te­nary would negate all the efforts of lib­er­a­tion move­ments in coun­tries blacks. The media cabal would have found oth­er words to make us admit that the Black Man is not capa­ble of safe­guard­ing the­se assets. (…)

« 365 jours de réflex­ion sur la vie et l’œuvre de Tou­s­saint Lou­ver­ture »




El Tri­con­ti­nen­tal Malaki Ma Kon­go

REFLEXION SOBRE LA VIDA DE “Tou­s­saint Lou­ver­ture »

Una Jor­nada Cul­tur­al con los Gru­pos

* Los Con­gos de Vil­la Mel­la
* Marabou Danse, Exposi­ción
* Poesía, Teatro del Reino de
* Kon­go « de Kon­go a Con­go »

09 de Enero 2004-01-21 a par­tir de las 8:00 pm

Restau­rant COCO’S

Av. George Wash­ing­ton 507

San­to Domin­go

Built in the shape peri­style (tem­ple vodu) COCO'S restau­rant vibrat­ed in his first at the rate of its orig­i­nal­i­ty. This evening of Jan­u­ary 9, he was full of peo­ple and the poet­ry was in full swing. Ably con­duct­ed by a Haitian wom­an Love­ly Antoine. Strong, pow­er­ful, it looked like it was pos­sessed by the spir­it of Fati­ma Celine wom­an kon­go the cer­e­mony of Bois Caiman, a real lioness … Love­ly dev­as­tat­ed by his voice, stripped … debunk­ing the heads of all the bur­dens of Negro infe­ri­or­i­ty com­plex imbed­ded five cen­turies of sub­ju­ga­tion … Besides this, two young poets, includ­ing one from San­to Domin­go, and one of Glaimir Haiti. Anoth­er poet­ry from Africa Ndozi Muang Sen­g­has was told by my Masen­go Mbon­golo Kikon­go lan­guage, before clos­ing the series with "Be the best what­ev­er you're" of Mar­t­in Luther King. Just after the group pre­sent­ed the Jose­fi­na San­to Spir­i­tos Los Con­gos de Vil­la Mel­laqui sur­prised us with the rhythm and dance of the Kon­go of San­to Domin­go. The group Marabou Haitian Dance cede Frizt­ner made us alive the chore­o­graph­ic move­ments of the dancer vodu pro­fes­sion­al Nahama a fresh­ly cut from Port au Prince. The high­light of the evening was the play "From Kon­go to Con­gos" by the The­atre Roy­al Dia Kon­go Ntotéla. The evening con­tin­ued with African music and Afro Caribbean. Then he y'eut away for a few min­utes and our dear Hougan (priest vodu) Elien Isac "The son of Papa Loko" came into play. From a timid yet deter­mined there said he was hougan, vodu priest: "In the world of vodu he began he said many things. Some even say we're can­ni­bals, yet it is we who based roots, leaves, bark and all the secrets we hold our ances­tors give back con­fi­dence, hope and life for fam­i­lies. I do not deny that there are oth­er peo­ple who use the­se forces to do harm, but it is com­mon in the sys­tem of all pow­ers. Today, I tell you that we are meet­ing the voodoo in an asso­ci­a­tion called Vodu With­out Bor­ders, where we fight for in the media, the pub­lic pow­er bright side to our work, to heal the world again­st all dis­eases espe­cial­ly AIDS Scourge of the end of this cen­tu­ry. Our mes­sage is clear to all voodoo: AIDS is a real­i­ty and if you want to be saved there are only three solu­tions:

* Sex­u­al absti­nence,
* Fideli­ty
* The use of con­doms.

In this way togeth­er to the next ter­cente­nary of Haiti we would Ayi Bobo Haiti. His mes­sage was much applaud­ed. The play as'étalé a page from 8000 year his­to­ry of the Negro Nation, Osiris to the present. Those who y'ont prices have not only under­stood by the migra­to­ry move­ment of Ne Kon­go to Egypt in Port au Prince via Mban­za Kon­go, but have now under­stood the orig­in and mean­ing of the words: Africa, Zulu, Zam­bia, Kon­go, Mali, Sene­gal, Guinea, Egypt, Ethiopia … Michelet Gérôme, an inter­est in Haitian cul­ture gave us his impres­sions to emerge from this cul­tur­al evening:

"There is not a human vocab­u­lary to explain what just hap­pened … It's fan­tas­tic, spec­tac­u­lar! It's won­der­ful! That's all …

We need this kind of thing again. You have to repeat this kind of thing to be able to know the Haitian cul­ture around the world. So I want to set up an orga­ni­za­tion like that, of the same ilk AFRICALA. It would be a meet­ing of the African, Caribbean and Lat­in Amer­i­ca. I think we should also make known the good things in Africa that just hap­pened tonight. I believe that we promise to go to Africa and espe­cial­ly Con­go Con­go to know what was the Haitian cul­ture. The human mir­a­cle that we made in 1804. We want to amaze the world with our cul­ture. Final­ly, before leav­ing the island, and Malaki ma Kon­go  Haiti were received by His Majesty the King Kon­go Six­to Menier of the Repub­lic of San­to Domin­go. The par­ty was great, dur­ing the Los Spir­i­to San­to Los Con­gos was full and the King of Los Con­gos thank­ing us said: His dream is to vis­it the land of his ances­tors before dying. He expects the Con­go just an invi­ta­tion.

Musi Kahun­ga
Mua­na Nsundi
Masen­go ma Mbon­golo
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