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.
After the Coup D'Etat of 1992, Mr. Jean-Jacques Honorat was named prime minister of Haiti. The Military government at the time thought that by having Jean-Jacques Honorat in the position of Prime Minister, it would help the de facto government gain some international recognition. This did not happen. Other stated that he did not have enough time to work on the diplomatic front.
Jean-Jacques Honorat was removed from the position by the military-backed government in June 1992 as he was unable to convince the international community to lift sanctions against Haiti
This is the picture of Williams Regala and Henri Namphy together.
General Henri Namphy (born November 2, 1932) had been always remained on close terms with the Duvalier family during their thirty years of monarchy. There he held several key positions such as the Deputy Commander of the Presidential Guard and Chief of Staff, but all the time he had distanced himself from the worst aspects of the Duvalier dictatorship like killing and other ugliness. He had maintained a close, cordial relationship with the brutal rulers. Some acquaintances describe him more as a counselor than a close friend. However, he is considered by many as a disciplined man and a good administrator with some down-to-earth bent. Once, a foreign diplomat who worked with him in a hurricane recovery operation termed him as ''a soldier's soldier.''
President Martelly has placed Evans Paul's name in nomination before Parliament as Martelly's choice to be Haiti's next prime minister.
Paul won the political spotlight in the 1990s as an ally of twice-dethroned President Aristide, but later became a foe of his. Paul once ran for the presidency in 2006, but lost with only 2.5 percent of the vote.
If Paul wins confirmation from Parliament he will succeed provisional Prime Minister Florence Guillaume, taking Laurent Lamothe's place.
This is a picture of the Haitian former Prime Minister, Gérard Latortue. He was born in the city of Gonaives on June 19, 1934
He became Prime minister March 12, 2004 following the removal of President Jean Bertrand Aristide from power. In February 2004, according to some, the country experienced a coup d'état and new Prime Minister Gerard Latortue was selected by the Council and appointed head of the interim government
The leading opposition furing his administration came from the Fanmi Lavalas political party. An election took place on February 7, 2006. In June 2006, Gerard Latortue was succeeded by Jacques-Édouard Alexis.
Here is a sign that shows the government of Martelli is facing its biggest challenge. Former Haitian Prime Minister Jacques Edouard Alexis demands the resignation of the current government
On December 3rd, while visiting Jacmel, the former Haitian Prime Minister Jacques Edouard Alexis has said, the resignation of Michel Martelly could pave the way for an early election in the country. He has also said that he never had an optimistic view to the efficiency of Martelly's Advisory Committee that floored the synthesis of political consultation between 22 September and 24 November 2014 to hold the overdue election. He denounced the method of collecting tax on the population. Alexis said he was dismissed because of inflation and high cost of living. The socioeconomic situation in the country is practically worse compared to his days.