Egalité for All!
Exactly two years later: $2.4 billion dollars of DWL foreign aid has been spent in Haiti, almost 50 percent of the rubble is still on the ground, 70 percent of Haitians are unemployed, 600,000 Haitians are still living in tent cities, and the world’s largest cholera outbreak has killed 7,000 people and infected 500,000 people after a lunatic bathed and drank from a river contaminated with raw sewage.
8 million Haitians live without electricity, 5 million Haitians are illiterate, 8 out of 10 Haitians live on less than $2 dollars a day, and foreign charity comprises half the national budget. Haitians live off the Global EBT Card and could not survive otherwise. The productive land which Haitians used to farm in the 19th century is now a 98 percent deforested wasteland after 208 years of freedom and equality.
Thanks to DWL charity, 52 percent of the food now consumed in Haiti is imported from abroad. Farming has declined from 40 percent to 25 percent of the Haitian economy over the past decade. It should be interesting to see what happens when the foreign aid spigot finally dries up as the European population contracts over the next twenty years.
In the meantime, Whole Foods is selling Haitian mangoes to SWPLs, Sean Penn has vowed to spend the rest of his life in Haiti, and bleeding heart liberals like Amanda Kijera continue to descend on Haiti only to be gang raped by their African brothers in the common worldwide struggle against oppression.
Haiti was destroyed by “free society.” The effective result of abolition was the total collapse of civilization in what in “slave society” had previously been the richest and most productive colony in the entire world.
– In “Some Frank Talk About Haiti” (January 2, 2010), Kristof dismisses the idea that Haitians are racially inferior, claimed that Haiti “could plausibly turn itself around,” and attacked Bill O’Reilly for spreading the “pernicious myth” that “Once again, we will do more than anyone else on the planet, and one year from today Haiti will be just as bad as it is right now.”
– In “Haiti, Nearly a Year Later” (December 1, 2010), Haiti was being roiled by a cholera epidemic and there were estimates that 400,000 Haitians could get cholera in the next year. Kristof admitted that O’Reilly “wasn’t far off” when he claimed on his show that Haiti would still be a basket case a year later.
– In “I’ve Seen the Future (In Haiti)” (December 4, 2010), Kristof chimes in three days later with a new column about how Haitian microfinance was going to revolutionize the financial services industry.
– In “Ladders for the Poor” (January 5, 2011), Kristof claimed that “stony hearts” were mistakenly losing hope and had written off Haiti as a bottomless pit, a perennial hell impervious to progress. He continued to assert that “we have a moral obligation to address extreme poverty around the world,” but backed off from the idea the charity was the solution.
– In “Angelina, George, Ben and Mia” (December 31, 2011), Kristof turns his attention back to the Haiti for the first time in a year and has nothing to say about Haiti aside from briefly commenting that “Sean Penn and Olivia Wilde … have shown a more sustained commitment to Haiti than most news organizations.”
There is nothing that I can add to what Hesketh Prichard and Dr. William Pierce have already said about Haiti. Their analysis will stand the test of time as the definitive statement on Haiti in much the same way that the Pythagorean Theorem or Euclidean geometry will always be true.
Freedom failed … most spectacularly in the world’s first black republic.