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Sure, I Jean-Bertrand Aristide, a chief  bandit, don't look at all like the poor people
in the last two photographs ...  I even stole their last pennies
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President Jean-Bertrand Aristide speaks to Haitian media at his office during a news conference at the national palace in Port-au-Prince, Haiti on Monday, May 27, 2002.  Aristide called on Haitians to support the fight against corruption in the state administration. (AP Information; AP Photo/Daniel Morel) ...'s notes: tyrant Aristide must at the same time explain where he got his millions from.
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Haitian health workers, from left Vanescar Joseph, 28, left, Beatrice Dacy, Center, and Marie Natacha Dorlus walk in Cite L'Eternel the first day of the oral polio vaccination campaign in Port-au-Prince, Haiti on Monday, May 20, 2002.  Shaken by a recent deadly polio outbreak in Haiti and the Dominican Republic, volunteers on Monday placed drops of vaccine on children's tongues to start a nine-week inoculation campaign.  (AP Information; AP Photo/Daniel Morel) 
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Mathieu Boucicot, in the United States on temporary visa, stands in the room he rents, Sunday, May 19, 2002, in Immokalee, Fla.   A new proposal being considered by the Justice Department would allow local and state police to enforce immigration laws.  Bousicot feels police will wind up pursuing workers like him.  "People working in fields picking this country's oranges and tomatoes aren't terrorists, and yet they're the ones who would suffer the consequences for this change in policy," said Bousicot, who fled Haiti after a political coup and works in the tomato fields of southern Florida.  (AP Information; AP Photo/Mike King)
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