I am Joseph Alliance. I hold a Bachelor degree in Political Science and a master's degree in Peacebuilding and Conflict Resolution from the SIT (School for International Training) Graduate Institute in Vermont.
I have collaborated briefly with the Dominican Council on International Relations (CDRI) at the Fundacion Global Democracia y Desarrollo in Santo Domingo in the Dominican Republic in 2013. Between 2014-2017, I was also involved in international mediation in a case that opposed farming communities in Haiti against the Inter-american Development Bank (IDB) and the Haitian government.
My interests are: conflict resolution, political advocacy, mediation, sustainable development, international relations, human rights.
Latest posts by Joseph W. Alliance
While political opponents and protesters pressure Jovenel Moïse to vacate office, who holds the key to solve Haiti's uninterrupted crisis?
The epitome of the ills that have plagued Haiti for decades, Cité Soleil wants to use its library project as a channel for the larger discourse around national reconstruction.
As more and more Haitian people take to the streets to demand his resignation, President Jovenel Moïse seems intent on redirecting focus away from his government.
Public opinion continues to plummet as the Haitian government focuses on polishing its image rather than tackling real issues.
The corruption scandal surrounding PetroCaribe, a regional energy programme that supplied petroleum products to Haiti at preferential rates, was at the heart of the violent protests earlier this year.
Haiti's security situation is currently quite volatile, sparking hope that the proposed new prime minister will be able to work with President Moise and deal with pressing socio-economic issues.
Is the Haitian parliament's revocation of Prime Minister Céant another feat of zero-sum game politics?
The no-confidence vote and resulting reshuffle are impacting the government's capacity to provide a timely and effective response to Haiti's socio-economic crisis.
With the government not delivering on what they promised after the February 2019 protests, can dialogue really offer ensuring solutions to Haiti's socio-economic crisis?
The government announced new measures to relieve the suffering of Haitian citizens, but are they enough to solve the current crisis and stem further unrest?
Protests have paralyzed Port-au-Prince schools, hospitals, and marketplaces, as well as other cities. Demonstrators demand radical system change: "tabula rasa" (clean slate), as they call it.