Here is Senator Ronald Lareche in Mont Organise. He joined Haitian national Police (PNH) in 1995 and later became the Supervisor of Police in his hometown in Mont Organise. He was agent 2.
On Wednesday, July 20, 2016, the former vice president of the Senate, Ronald Larèche has been elected the president of the Senate replacing the current interim president Jocelerme Privert. Mr. Ronald Larèche (born on November 21, 1971 in Mont-Organizes), the former Senator of the North East, by profession is a lawyer and a member of the Parliamentary Group of the Renewal (GPR) Commissions and member of several high profile committees such as, Committee on Foreign Affairs, Worship and Haitians living abroad, Committee on Interior and Local government, Decentralization and Border Development. He is also a member of the Commission for Justice and Public Safety. Now, the new Bureau is thus composed of Ronald Larèche (President), I. Steven Benoit (vice president), Junior Jean Marie Solomon (First Secretary), Lucas François St-Vil (Second Secretary) and Fritz Carlos Lebon (Quaestor, in charge of public revenue and expenditure). Ronald Larèche has been active in politics since 1985.
Here is Congresswoman Frederica S. Wilson, representing one of the most ethnically and culturally diverse districts in the nation.
She was behind the introduction of many important bills such as, (a) innovative American Jobs Act of 2013 aiming to promote full employment and boosts workforce development opportunities; (b) the Student Loan Borrower Bill of Rights to relieve the overburdened student loan borrowers; and (c) the Youth Corp Act of 2013 to reconnect youth with education, the workforce and their communities. She has worked to defend Haitian women against gender-based violence, protection of foster children and introduced legislation to reduce homeowners' insurance premiums. With her mantra "Jobs, Jobs, Jobs," she organized one of the state's largest job fairs where over 100 local and national employers interacted with thousands of Floridians. In 2014, she arranged $1 million grant to help reduce crime in Miami-Dade County's highest crime area, the North Side District.
Wilson is famous for her large and colorful hats which she has a collection of over hundreds of different varieties. She has proposed to waive the rule prohibiting the wearing of hats on the floor of the House of Representatives, a rule in place since 1837.
Here is a picture of Congresswoman Frederica S. Wilson, member of the Education and Workforce Protections Subcommittee.
This Florida lawmaker, a member of the Democratic Party has earned a reputation as "Voice for the Voiceless." In 2012, she gained national attention for her high profile comments on racism, which was instigated by the killing of Trayvon Martin, a 17 year old African American from Miami Gardens, Florida, who was fatally shot by George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer, in Sanford, Florida.
Here is a photo of Congresswoman Frederica S. Wilson who feels that she has consistently secured resources for various projects in her district,
Frederica Smith Wilson (born as Frederica Patricia Smith on November 5, 1942) has been representing the Florida's 24th Congressional District since 2013. Her maternal grandparents were Bahamian. During her first two years in Congress, she had represented the 17th Congressional District in South Florida. She was an elementary school principal (Skyway Elementary School in Miami), school board member (Miami-Dade County School Board), state legislator (from 1999 to 2002), community leader and founder of the 5000 Role Models of Excellence Project with a main issue to bring down school dropout rates. She earned her B.A degree from Fisk University in 1963 and her M.A degree from the University of Miami in 1972.
Here is a picture of former Haitian Prime Minister Marc Luis Bazin heading Haiti Defacto government.
While Bazin never won the presidency, he was briefly made Acting Prime Minister, under the rule of General Raoul Cedras. The public's reception of this move was not positive, and the problem that was creating such a palpable glass ceiling for Bazin was abundantly clear. Even though he was, like the masses, black, his apparent backing by the U.S. made him unfavorable. Despite his track record of not succombing to corruption, the American affiliation, and his public image as being in league with the bourgeoisie, would hold him back. Bazin settled into life as a popular journalist and commentator, but would continue again to run for president of the country.
Here is a picture of Mildred Trouillot Aristide. Is this the next leader of the Fanmi Lavalas. The wife of Jean bertrand Aristide has been coming out into the political landscape timidly. Many people have been wondering if she is in fact the person who will be representing the Fanmi Lavalas at the next Presidential election in Haiti
Here is a picture based on rumors in the grand Anse region of Haiti that a priest has come up with magic powder to spread cholera to the population.
According to English.news.cn, at least 12 people were killed by machete-weilding mobs, and their body burned because of suspicion that they are part of a group using a magic powder to spread the cholera disease on the Haitian population.
Hospital Saint Nicholas in Saint-Marc is a 300-bed facility that was badly hit by the 2010 earthquake and it has been struggling with insufficient medical professionals, equipment and supplies for a long time. In 2011, Clinton Bush Haiti Fund had granted a Fund of $1,812,220 to its sister organization Zanmi Lasante in Haiti to improve the scope and quality of the public health system in the country. The development program undertaken for Hospital Saint Nicolas will improve (a) the present doctor-patient ratio, (b) train new 18 Haitian family practice physicians, (c) retain 80 to 100 local nursing staff who will further train 1,000 health workers, and (d) increase the scope and quality of health care provided by Hospital Saint Nicholas as a referral hospital for the 1.5 million inhabitants of Artibonite region. Haiti is a country with high rates of infant mortality (58.0/1,000) where only 24% of births are attended by skilled health personnel and 523 women die for every 100,000 births and 1 in 10 children dies before the age of 5.
Rue Pierre Pinchinat No. 16-25, Saint-Marc, Haiti; Tel: 2279-1611
Departement Artibonite, Artibonite, Deschapelles, Gonaives, Pignon, Dessalines:
Hospital Albert Schweitzer Haiti, Deschapelles (Posted already)
Hospital La Providence, Gonaïves
Hospital Bienfaisance de Pignon
Hospital Claire-Heureuse, Dessalines
His eminence Cardinal Chibly Langlois doesn't think for a moment that all these candidates interested in the upcoming election in Haiti are for real. Last weekend, while he was in the city of Alcibiades Pommayrac to celebrate a Mass, the Haitian Cardinal announced that he has doubt that those who declared their candidacy for the upcoming election have any interest in serving the people.
According to him, these candidates are looking for a well-paid job with all the benefits associated with it.
His eminence Cardinal Chibly Langlois is not hesitant. On May 1, while celebrating a Mass in the multipurpose room of Lamandou in the city of Alcibiades Pommayrac, he has expressed his doubt over the proclaimed purpose of the candidates participating in the forthcoming election. Their interest is more about earning money than serving the nation. They are mainly looking for a well paid job with every benefit associated with it. Chibly Langlois is a Haitian cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church and the President of Haiti's Bishops' Conference. He has been the bishop of Les Cayes since August 15, 2011. On February 22, 2014, Pope Francis has elevated him to the College of Cardinals.