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Presumably after 20 visits you have an in-depth knowledge of Haiti’s history, culture and politics?You write that ‘Haiti is a deeply troubled country’ and go on to speak of poverty as if it happens outside of the socioeconomic and political regional and global landscape.The accompanying text states that looters then ‘went through her pockets to steal what they could’; meanwhile, all 14 photographers stood by her body adjusting their lens for further shots – a kind of double shooting: one causing death and one prolonging death as imagery forever.Two of the photographers won an award for the series.A second, even more disturbing, photo is one of a Sudanese baby dying of hunger while a vulture waits in anticipation of her death.The photographer, Kevin Carter, who also won an award, waited 20 minutes before chasing the vulture away.I was alerted to the website Turning World by some friends here in Haiti.The site is run by photojournalist Brad Workman, who has an ongoing photo documentary in Haiti.

When Christopher Roth and Franz Stauffenberg packed up their film equipment and traveled to Beira, Mozambique last year, two things were certain: the first was that they would not make a documentary; the other was that Mozart would somehow be involved.

So the world will see these photos and the false narrative that Haiti is a poor, diseased, violent country is perpetuated. It is one told to me regularly whenever I visit the US and mention Haiti, which the media loves to describe as ‘the poorest country in the western hemisphere’, as if that is the sum of 10 million people and 300 years of history! And why do you feel you need to publicize the struggle rather than support or come in solidarity?

How about giving Haitians cameras and letting them take their own photos?

How is Haiti troubled in ways that other countries are, by implication, not troubled?

This kind of Eurocentric exceptionalism is counterproductive; it ignores the underlying systemic structures of capitalism which perpetuate poverty from Guatemala to India to Nigeria to Haiti to South Africa.