The Case Against DynCorp - Part V: The Real Shadowmen of Haiti

8 months ago

Haitian flag

This is part of an on-going series to catalogue and report major criminal and unethical activities of DynCorp. A complete collection of known findings can be found on the Pizzagate Wiki's DynCorp page.

The hope is to provide the reader with historically factual, and well documented cases so that they may better understand why DynCorp has been a major subject of Pizzagate research and should be further investigated by federal law enforcement.

Since at least 1994 DynCorp has been actively engaged in military activities in Haiti. During this time period they trained United Nations forces, local police, and the Haitian military. Also during this time DynCorp, United Nations peacekeeprs, and Haitian police would all be accused of facilitating and directly participating in sexual abuse against children and human trafficking.

US troops remained in the country until 1999. The Haitian armed forces were disbanded and the US State Department hired a mercenary company DynCorp to provide "technical advice" in restructuring the Haitian National Police (HNP).

DynCorp has always functioned as a cut-out for Pentagon and CIA covert operations.’ Under DynCorp advice in Haiti, former Tonton Macoute and Haitian military officers involved in the 1991 coup d'état were brought into the HNP.

Source: Global Research

In 2005 Veritas Capital, owners of DynCorp, set up Athena Innovative Solutions (formerly MZM, Inc.) to support orphanage projects in Haiti:

The Sure Foundation has granted over $9,000 to support the orphanage in the following ways: the installation of a water system for in-house toilets and bathing facilities and the construction of a playing field and apparatus for the children as their opportunities for wandering about in free play are limited.

Since 2008 DynCorp had been contracted by the United Nations to recruit and train local police as well as United Nations police.(1) As of 2013, DynCorp had up to 100 officers acting as part of the UN Police Unit, otherwise known as "UN Pol," and 10 UN correction advisers, acting in Haiti.(2) The US paid $48.6 Million to DynCorp for that agreement, which amounts to roughly $440,000 per employee.(3)

As late as 2015 it was reported that at least 231 individuals claimed they were sexually abused by United Nations peacekeepers in Haiti, with a majority of the victims being children.(4) Things have become so bad that in 2016 the United Nations vowed to make changes to accountability among peacekeepers in Haiti.(5) While that does indicate some progress in terms of change, little is being done about DynCorp.

Additional research on crimes committed by DynCorp in Haiti can be found on researcher George Webb's YouTube channel.

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