Resources for the study of the Republic of Haiti
Hartford Web Publishing is not the author of the documents in
World History Archives and does not
presume to validate their accuracy or authenticity nor to
release their copyright.
- Political map of the Republic of
- Mapquest.com, n.d.. a political map of Haiti.
- A list of Films on Haiti and some comments
- By Bob Corbett (email@example.com), 1995.
- Occasional Papers, University of Kansas
Institute of Haitian Studies
- Bryant Freeman, Ph.D., General Editor, 28 February
1995. The availability of these papers.
to be returned documents
- Dialog on Bob Corbett's Haiti list, December
1995. A major trove of documents appropriated from the
government of Haiti by the U.S. in order to protect its
- Haiti Documents Campaign
- From Haiti Support Group, 18 January 1999. The struggle
to recover FRAPH/FADH documents from the U.S. in order to
bring 1991-94 human rights violators to justice.
- Journal of Haitian Studies and The Haitian
Studies Association (ann.)
- An announcment sent to Bob Corbetts Haiti list,
22 December 1996.
- Haitians and Haitian history
- A dialog from Bob Corbett's Haiti list, January
1999. Why are Haitians are so reluctant to write their own
history? Or are they?
- Theses & Dissertations Related To
- By Emmanuel W. Vedrine, 1 November 2002. A list of
dissertations in English and French.
- Keeping Haitian history alive
- By Alva James-Johnson, South Florida
Sun-Sentinel, 23 June 2003. The Zepherin collection
of Haitian political documents and literature, held by the
Catholic secondary school in Port-au-Prince, will be
expropriated from Haiti and given to a U.S. library.
- Library covets Haitian collections
- By Manoucheka Celeste, Monday 4 August 2003. A
U.S. library seeks to appropriate Haitian books, documents
and artifacts, to join the Milwaukee Art Museum and the
Schomburg Center as U.S. collections of the Haitian
national heritage lost to Haiti under the cover of the
- Haitian History: What U.S. textbooks don’t
- By Greg Dunkel,
This Week in Haiti, Haiti
Progres, 17–23 September 2003. A two-part
article looks at high-school textbooks in the U.S. to show
why so may Americans are so ignorant about Haiti and how
this limited knowledge has been distorted, muffled and
hidden behind a veil of silence.