6 June, 2019

The Lesson of Haiti

Posted by Socrates in Socrates, William Pierce, William Pierce Wednesday at 1:14 pm | Permanent Link

by Dr. William Pierce.


“This sort of thing has happened over and over again in Haiti. It seems that we would have learned something from it. In the 18th century Haiti, then called Saint-Domingue and ruled by the French, was the most prosperous colony in the New World. Its enormously fertile soil produced a great abundance of crops and drew thousands of White French settlers. Unfortunately, Black slaves from Africa were imported to help with the work. In the late 1700’s the madness of the French Revolution, with its truly nutty doctrine of racial equality, infected many Frenchmen and the Black plantation workers were encouraged to revolt. When they did they brutally murdered every White man, woman, and child in the colony and declared Haiti a republic. What had been the richest and most productive part of the New World promptly sank back to an African level of squalor, misery, and poverty. The roads and cities built by the French fell into ruin. A peculiarly African mixture of anarchy and despotism took the place of French law and order.”


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  7. One Response to “The Lesson of Haiti”

    1. Kwan and the Kwannies Says:

      Coming soon to the Kwanstain. Or is it already here? (rhetorical)