By: DAMOLA DUROSOMO
“Flesh Like One’s Own”: Benign Denials of Legitimate Complaint by Kaiama L. Glover
Donald Trump doesn’t understand Haiti, immigration or American history
By Chantalle Verna
Racism has always driven U.S. policy toward Haiti
By Brandon Byrd
STATEMENT BY THE CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY (CARICOM) ON COMMENT MADE BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Scholar, Cécile Accilien, urges Trump to study Haiti’s history
US-BASED HAITIAN STUDIES ASSOCIATION RESPONDS TO DONALD TRUMP
Haiti’s Resilience as Seen Through Literature
By Concepción De León
My name is Bertin Louis (Bert). I have a new book out with New York University Press called "My Soul Is in Haiti: Protestantism in the Haitian Diaspora of the Bahamas (Haitian Studies Association/Haiti Illumination Book Prize Finalist 2015).
haiti in the hispanophone caribbean literary imaginary
Dear H-Haiti subscribers:
The videos of the sessions from the Pomona College and Claremont Graduate University Haitian art symposium, The Crossing/La traversée: Art in Haiti and the U.S. (1915-1986), are now up and available on the Pomona Museum’s website. You can find the presentations here:
Kite Kè m Pale
By Tabitha McIntosh and Grégory Pierrot
Special Issue: Turning our Heads to Haiti - Guest Editor Matthew J.
H-Haiti readers will be interested in a roundtable series published on the African American Intellectual Society's Blog on Neil Roberts’s Freedom as Marronage (University of Chicago Press, 2015). In particular, the third post by Annette Joseph-Gabriel, places Roberts’s work in conversation with C.L.R. James’s classic The Black Jacobins. Joseph-Gabriel is an Assistant Professor of French and faculty affiliate in Africana Studies at the University of Arizona.
The following is an excerpt of the post:
IntranQu’îllités n° 4
Revue littéraire et artistique dirigée par James Noël