The treatment of Haitians apprehended in Del Rio, Texas, has galvanized civil rights groups and others to press for change.
This is about morals. It’s also about the law.
Dieu Nalio Chery, a photojournalist, fled Haiti after gangs threatened his life. His latest subjects are others who, like him, are far from home.
Members of a Haitian church in Philadelphia opened their hearts and pocketbooks to sponsor a family of immigrants. Then came another, and another.
Pentagon officials noted that the request was broad and did not specify the number or types of forces needed.
A group of unknown assailants had stormed Mr. Moïse’s residence early on Wednesday, shooting him and wounding his wife. The interim prime minister declared a “state of siege.”
Both opponents and supporters of the Haitian president saw his assassination as a worrisome sign that the already fragile country was descending into greater turmoil.
The festival features a film that shows the light and empowerment of vodou, a tradition of danced communication and communion with ancestors and spirits.
Gregory Gourdet has revamped his plans for a Haitian kitchen, after being caught up in a citywide furor over the treatment of restaurant workers.
Haiti is “on the verge of explosion,” the country’s Episcopal bishops say. Many accuse the government of supporting gangs to stay in power as a constitutional crisis looms.
Even in the pandemic, they’ll celebrate Jan. 1 by doling out soup joumou, a dish defined by national and familial traditions.
Since April, Alegba Jahyile has performed almost every night at the Boathouse in Prospect Park. He starts the day with pumpkin soup.