President Aristide under U.S. tutelage (Oct.1994–Dec.1995)

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What U.S. Humanitarian invasion did to Haiti
By G. Dunkel, Workers World, 10 June 1999. U.S. troops, acting under a UN mandate, invaded Haiti in September 1994. In November 1994, the U.S. troops changed their helmets and officially became part of a UN command so that President Aristide, elected by a landslide in 1990 and then disposed of by a right-wing military coup in 1991, might be returned to office.
Aristide more trapped than ever
Although he's following U.S./elite dictates, he's trying to preserve space. From Haiti Info, 17 December 1994.
In the Aftermath of Invasion
By Jane Regan, Covert Action Quarterly, 21 December 1994. The Aristide Government, US development/AID, and the popular movement.
‘Truth Commission’ Buried in Secrecy
From This Week in Haiti, 4–10 January 1995. US-Haitian Truth Commission to investigate the crimes of the three-year military dictatorship.
Haiti: Aristide's Hopes for 1995
By Ives Marie Chanel, IPS. 6 January 1995. New Year's message one of hope and for reconciliation.
New Year, Same Struggle. New Challenges and Contradictions Will Mark 1995
Haiti Info Editorial, 14 January 1995.
A Window of Opportunity
By Jeremy Allaire, 2 February 1995. Now that US has restored Aristide, the options for the future.
A Feb. 7 of morosity and disillusion
Haiti Info, 11 February 1995. Reconciliation and Neoliberalism in the Place of Joy and Dechoukaj.
US State Department Human Rights Report: Haiti
From Human Rights Network, 23 March 1995.
Has Rightist Violence Stopped?
From Weekly News Update on the Americas, 29 January 1995. UN scheduled to take over Haiti occupation on March 31 despite continuing disorders.
Update, May 19, 1995
Update is the newsletter of the liaison office between Aristide's government and the US (ILOP). It conveys the government's views on the peasantry and rural development, the OAS Electoral Mission, women, news briefs, and revival of popular art.
Justice and impunity
From Haiti Info, 17 June 1995. In July, The Truth and Justice Commission will begin to investigate the human rights violations of the military regime, but the Commission is criticized.
Aristide/Michel government defends neo-liberalism despite growing protest
From This Week in Haiti, August 30–September 5, 1995.
Carrying privatization football, Aristide feints left, cuts right
Haiti Progres, This Week in Haiti, 13–19 September 1995. After claiming to be sympathetic to popular outcry against the structural adjustment program (SAP) being forced upon Haiti, President Aristide has launched an all-out blitz to sell the neo-liberal shock therapy to a skeptical and resistant population, both in Haiti and its diaspora.
Statement by the International Liaison Office for President Aristide
Haiti Update 15 December 1995. The government positions on disarmament, elections, women, justice, police, economy, and art and culture.