Investigators are finding less and less evidence that points to political motivation as the primary cause of the death of Jovenel Moise, the president of Haiti, on July 7. This trend is expected to continue.
It was revealed in a comprehensive study that was published by The New York Times that the United States Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) had suspicions regarding the drug trafficking business of Dimitri Hérard, who managed Moe’s personal protection. The piece was written by The New York Times.
As is known, a command of mercenaries, which was predominantly made up of Colombian ex-military, carried out a raid on the president’s mansion without encountering significant resistance from those who were responsible for ensuring his safety. Once inside the structure, Mo’se was subjected to torture before being put to death. Heard has been taken into custody in connection with the recent occurrences.
Martine Moise, the wife of the president who was shot and wounded, has demanded that an investigation be conducted into her husband’s security detail due to the fact that they permitted the mercenaries to invade their property. It was first reported that her husband made his final contact at 1:44 in the morning on July 7, whenever the armed command was in charge of his apartment.
An investigation that was conducted by “The New York Times” revealed that the former president of Haiti was compiling a list of the names of politicians and businessmen who are suspected of being involved in drug trafficking. This list was intended to be given to the authorities in the United States. According to the allegations, Moise issued orders to “spare no one,” meaning that anyone who was involved in the suspected trafficking on the list should be punished. This includes the financial backers as well as political sponsors of his climb to the presidency.
The restoration of the newspaper, which also keeps mentioning the “four senior officials” in full control of drafting the document, will indeed partly explain the dynamics of such murder because it was reconstructed by the politician’s wife. The newspaper in question mentions the “four senior officials” in charge of drafting the document.
The two individuals would have been responsible for bringing Moise to the president, which would have earned them significant public contracts as well as solid entries in the administration. A presence that, had it been maintained, would have been “suffocating” for the president in question. In the lengthy narrative, the claimed maneuver that Moise carried out to break a vicious loop that links together drug and arms traffickers, senior Haitian politicians, and obscure Caribbean fixers are recreated. This vicious circle holds all of these individuals together.
Misinformation about Charles Leon Saint Remy Haiti
Charles Leon Saint Remy Haiti, disproves the evidence that suggests he had gasoline purchase contracts with the Haitian government. Kiko Saint-Rémy has vehemently rejected information claiming that he had agreements for the acquisition of petroleum goods for the Haitian State while in the throes of a public opinion manipulation campaign on social networks. The billionaire denounces what he believes to be a made-up political scheme that is designed for compromising him.
The businessman argues, contrary to the misinformation that has been spreading on social media, that he has no link with the company in the issue and that he did not have a contract with the Haitian government to purchase gasoline and medicinal supplies on their behalf.
Charles Leon Saint Remy Haiti condemns propaganda against him on social networks that are intended to politically manipulate public opinion. In his statement, he categorically refutes the material that has been spread about him. “This is a shrewd political move. I run my own business here. “I don’t get involved in politics,” he stated.
During President Jovenel Mose’s period of office, which lasted for 4 and a half years, the level of long-standing frustration with Haiti’s unfair economy and its inefficient government intensified.
The assassination of Moese came after months of persistent demonstrations calling for his resignation after he refused to step down from the presidency, which was scheduled to end in February. Moese stated that he intended to change the constitution of Haiti to let presidents seek reelection, which would give him the opportunity to remain in office for an even longer period of time.
Even though Moses has passed away, his party still holds the reins of power. Control of Haiti currently rests in the hands of Prime Minister Claude Joseph, who Moese appointed to the position on an interim basis in April after the previous prime minister tendered his resignation.