TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 12:45 pm

First of off neither of us have any proof but my proof is better than yo proof.. You believe it was mother Nature. but i say its deeper than that. If u was to keep it real you know and i know its just in yo peoples nature to conquer and destroy. If we have the technology to alter the weather, or shoot underwater missles to destroy things why is my understanding is wrong.. i dont know who the f*ck is was. was it Esau, was it them Kazar Jews, the Europeans, the Romans, who was behind all this death and killings for thousands of years. this aint racist either bcuz everyone knows this sh*t..

me personaly feel if nothing but white folks was living in haiti that earthquake would have never happened. plus u have to factor in all the money that was made from charity. like over a billion, and somehow the money was mis-managed and the only thing they got to show for it was like 5 houses... really. so based on the evidence the truth will point towards what i believe in..

Just like Hurricaine Katrina. im sure HAARP was used on that too..them Levy was blown up.. many years after katrina the city still look the same,but let it happen in Utah :whaat: this facts and you know this sh*t


who has a history of going into another mans land and raping and killing people? their is a reason why many of these Countries dont like America cuz we be doing some cold sh*t and act like we are innocent

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 12:46 pm

The Chosen One wrote:
Sarmata wrote:Chavez is a known enemy of the USA he'll spout any bullshit just to sh*t on yall.



f*ck up America has many known enemies. you dont know the dirty sh*t america be doing to these other countries. u just believe what the Jewish media tells u..but he is not the only ones who believe it

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/xhJfkh0e3l0" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/AdcURX2lrW4" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]


[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/BR6O3kJTqaI" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]


[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/HPn9ki5exxc" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/ZxS3I1Vpxzg" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/3gzOS9qSBQA" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/FvzVZ4XMVFE" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]



:yeahright: :yeahright: :yeahright: :yeahright:

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 12:54 pm

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/home/moslive ... thugs.html


Three years on from the earthquake that devastated the country, a shocking report on the squalor and chaos that remains
Haiti's nightmare: Missing billions in aid, rebuilding left to the women, and a president protected by baton-wielding thugs

Image

Air of menace: Armed policemen guard Haitian president Michel Martelly after a voodoo ceremony in Port-au-Prince
First there’s a tap on the shoulder. A huge palace-guard policeman in full body armour and a black balaclava uses a riot stick to suggest it’s time to go.
Then he swings the truncheon high in the air and it comes down with a sickening thud on the back of a demonstrator. Beside him a man lies groaning as blood drips from a deep hand wound.
The President of Haiti, Michel Martelly, stands just yards away, surrounded by a crowd of 10,000 people in the central square of the capital Port-au-Prince.
This pop-star leader – a former Creole singer known as ‘Sweet Micky’ – is lapping up the attention despite the obvious concern for his safety.
The sharply dressed politician offers his best toothy grin and waves eagerly to the unsettled mob.
Perhaps he feels safe because he’s protected not only by a police army, whose fingers twitch nervously on sub-machine guns and pump-action shotguns, but also by a ring of bodyguards in suits with pistols hidden discreetly in shoulder and waist holsters.
They stare blankly out towards the crowd in an eerie reminder of earlier presidential protectors – the Tontons Macoutes, bogeymen who wore dark glasses and ruled from the shadows.
They murdered and tortured on behalf of the tyrannical leader François ‘Papa Doc’ Duvalier throughout the Sixties until 1971, and then for his playboy son ‘Baby Doc’, who was overthrown in 1986.

Image
Homeless: A young boy carries water he has just collected from the filthy stream running through a camp for people displaced by the earthquake in Port au Prince
Those who questioned their authority often vanished in the night – occasionally reappearing as a corpse hanging from a tree.
It’s dark now – past curfew for foreign visitors – and the atmosphere is heavy with danger. A hot, sweaty odour combines with an overpowering stench of raw sewage and rotting rubbish.
It’s the smell of two million people crammed into a city that’s estimated to contain over 1,000 squalid tent communities and slums, the vast majority of which have no toilets, proper drainage or water supplies. A grey sludge seeps like a disease along the broken roads and alleys.
On January 12, 2010, an earthquake measuring 7.0 on the Richter scale struck here, its epicentre ten miles west of the capital.
Already the poorest country in the Americas, within a few moments Haiti collapsed into chaos.
Some 316,000 people were killed and 1.5 million made homeless – nearly one in six of the population.
It remains a total mess. Although some earthquake victims have found shelter in slum dwellings, over 350,000 still live in tent communities or sleep rough.
The evil reek of sewage seems to have infected society itself: brutal and lawless gangs rule the streets.
Image
After the earthquake: Planeloads of rescuers and relief supplies headed to Haiti as governments and aid agencies launched a massive relief operation after the powerful earthquake which killed thousands
While billions of pounds have poured in from the international community to help rebuild the country, much of it seems to have been squandered or pocketed by corrupt officials and criminals.
The most vulnerable in society struggle to live in appalling conditions. Such is the desperation here that mausoleums in the capital’s main cemetery have been smashed open by grave robbers, who sell the coffins along with their brass fittings.
Amid the misery and devastation, many Haitians have turned to the ancient traditions of voodoo; in a ceremony opposite the destroyed palace in Port-au-Prince, 18 priestesses and a male high priest call on voodoo gatekeeper ‘Papa Legba’ to let the spirits of the dead free. :facepalm: :facepalm: :facepalm: Others seek solace from the Church.
In January, on the third anniversary of the quake that killed her husband, Teresa Constance, 38, was attending her local church in the incongruously named slum district of Bel Air for an overnight candlelit vigil with her 19-year-old son.
Just after midnight, three dozen men armed with pistols, rifles and knives forced their way into the building.
The 250 worshippers were subjected to a horrific three hours of torture, rape and beatings.
Teresa sits upright and proud, but her eyes betray her pain as she relives the ordeal of sexual assault and rape by ten attackers.
Image
rowds gather to see the arrival of a sacred tree that is being met by the President in a Voodoo ceremony in downtown Port au Prince
‘They held me down and hit me with the butt of a rifle – one of them held a pistol to my head while the others punched and grabbed at me.
'They were laughing and would not stop despite my pleading. How can this happen in a house of God? Humans should not do such things.
'I can never go back to the church now. They attacked my faith, but I still love God. I want my son to be a preacher one day. But it is difficult to carry on living. I no longer want to eat and my heart is in despair.’
The church had been a comfort for Teresa and her son after the earthquake struck – killing a husband and doting father, and destroying the family home.
Mother and son slept rough in an old children’s-park area of Bel Air with thousands of others until they found a shabby concrete room which they were able to rent for £6 a week thanks to donations from the church.
Rent in the capital is high and only the rich can afford to buy. The day after the attack, Teresa went alone to the police to report the crime.
The police said they could do nothing and sent her to the local hospital. The hospital told her to go home.
Such attacks are far from isolated. Women and sometimes even children are systematically raped in camps by armed gangs engaged in a sick power struggle in which life has little meaning – and the victims no hope.
Image
A man with a shotgun guards graves in the main cemetery in Port au Prince. Violent crime and poverty are on the rise in Haiti and graves are regularly raided by people who steal coffins to resell
When we visit a camp just west of the capital in Carrefour, a muscle-bound gangster type swaggers past dressed as a grotesque caricature of an American rapper – skewed baseball cap, shades, gold chain around the neck and white shorts hanging off his hips.
It’s important to avoid eye contact and move to one side – these ‘bandits’ don’t do interviews. In daylight the guns are hidden from view, but at night the lawless terror takes hold and any semblance of civilisation is abandoned.
So what has happened to all the money raised by British viewers who watched the terrible aftermath of the Haiti earthquake unfold on their TV screens?
The public gave £107 million and a further £22 million was made available by the British Government to a country few people even knew about before – a nation in the Caribbean that shares the island of Hispaniola with the Dominican Republic.
Our generous donations were part of a huge pot of international aid worth a total of £6 billion. Where has the money gone?
Large white 4x4 Toyota Land Cruisers with blacked-out windows clog up already gridlocked roads as UN officials and charity bosses are driven around the capital. Many foreigners stay at luxury hotels in the leafy hillside retreat of Pétionville.
They sit by hotel swimming pools tapping away at their laptops, drinking coffee. They’re no doubt doing good, but from an outsider’s point of view it seems to be an obscene abuse of power when most Haitians struggle on around £1 a day and are unemployed.
As much as 40 per cent of aid money is believed to be spent on supporting these foreigners, who play God with the cash we donated.
Image
A gang of men, wielding guns raided a Church in which Teresa Constance (pictured in the room she shares with her son) and friends were holding a candle lit vigil, raping and beating them all
Less than ten per cent of the pooled foreign aid money has gone directly to the Haitian government and only 0.6 per cent to Haitian charities or companies.
Despite the response to the disaster, not all countries have been as honourable as Britain when it comes to making good on their pledges.
Only 53 per cent of the £3 billion pledged for reconstruction projects by international governments in 2010 and 2011 has actually materialised.
Mancunian John Heelham is a project manager for Oxfam in Port-au-Prince. The 29-year-old is using his engineering skills to build toilets in slum camps.
‘Haiti is known as the “Republic of NGOs (non-governmental organisations)”,’ he says.
‘We’ve been here since 1978, but when the earthquake struck, thousands of charities from nowhere flooded in.
Although well meaning, many simply turned up, put in a toilet block and went home. In the long term some did more harm than good. Others were just running around from meeting to meeting.’
An 11,000-strong United Nations peacekeeping force in Haiti has the unenviable job of trying to maintain law and order.
Haiti’s own army was disbanded in the mid-Nineties by the government to stamp out the threat of military coups.
UN armoured vehicles tour the streets offering the pretence of control – but no one is fooled.
As day turns to dusk, three soldiers in blue helmets and sunglasses sit nervously atop their vehicle eyeing the squalor, clutching guns tightly to their chests in case they come under attack.
Theirs is a thankless task made almost impossible following an outbreak of cholera in October 2010 – just a few months after the earthquake struck.
Image
Morance Methmise works on a building site where chairty CARE International is training women to rebuild houses. 'I have three young children to look after. My husband was killed in the earthquake,' she said
The disease was introduced by Nepalese UN forces in Mirebalais – 25 miles north-east of Port-au-Prince – who had dumped raw sewage into the local river.
Villagers picked up the disease by drinking and washing in the water downstream and that started an epidemic.
To date cholera has killed around 8,000 people and made an estimated 650,000 sick. The UN hasn’t apologised for causing an outbreak that experts believe could cost the nation an additional £1.4 billion to wipe out by providing adequate sanitation – an irony not lost on the local population.
'We hate the UN,’ says Deba Jean-Jude, a 42-year-old father of three.
‘What have they done for us but brought disease? They should leave us alone.’
He’s standing on a children’s play area by a destroyed campsite, where a day earlier 800 families lived. The site is in front of what remains of St Anne’s Church. It looks like a bad set design for an apocalypse movie.
The earthquake destroyed almost all of the church, but a dome behind an altar and a fresco of the Ascension are left standing.
Deba explains how the families were told they would each get 4,000 gourdes (£60) if they left the site, but when they went to the mayor’s office to collect the money, gangs smashed and looted their camps.
‘Gangsters turned up with machetes and broke down our tents and frightened the people away.
'Then the UN came with tear gas to stop us protesting. There is no one here to protect us and we have nowhere else to go.’
All that’s left behind are pathetic scraps of cardboard, plastic sheeting and clothing. Deba admits the camp will soon return, as the homeless have no alternatives. It’s a depressingly common story here.
Image
Three years ago a powerful earthquake claimed the lives of over 200,000 people and displaced thousands more. Over 350,000 are still living in camps like this despite a multi-billion pound aid effort
Well-meaning celebrities such as Angelina Jolie, Brad Pitt, George Clooney and Robbie Williams raised money after the earthquake, but after the photo shoots they vanished.
Only Hollywood actor Sean Penn bothered to stay – helping to pull down the crumbling palace last year and offering support to a sprawling camp of tens of thousands of people living on a golf course.
Penn still has a base in Haiti where he spends time, and continues to raise funds back home in Los Angeles.
But a medical centre above the camp that he opened is now closed and boarded up, solar-powered lights have been smashed and there’s a perimeter of razor wire. No one knows if it’s to keep people in or out.
Of the five cholera treatment centres around the Port-au-Prince area run by charity Médecins Sans Frontières, one is a tent compound in Carrefour.
Doctors there say they can receive 50 patients a day, and the epidemic isn’t over. Treatment is a simple rehydration process, but the poor struggle to meet the cost of clean water.
Around the city ‘MINUSTAH = Cholera’ is graffitied on the walls – MINUSTAH being the acronym for the United Nations Stabilisation Mission in Haiti.
The Université d’Etat d’Haiti hospital receives about 100 patients a day. The majority walk out the same day, but some – including patients with gunshot wounds – require a bed if one can be found.
The hospital is funded by a number of charities, but is struggling to attract money due to ‘donor fatigue’ setting in three years after the quake.
The Red Cross has just cut aid to the hospital by £1.6 million, so a third of the 18 long-term beds have been lost and patients in dire need of help must be turned away.
Laguerre Mercier, 57, has been lying in a hot, cramped ward with nine others for three months and has steel pins in his left leg, which was crushed by a UN vehicle.
Image
UN troops from Brazil go out on patrol in the beleagured city
‘I got the doctors to write to the UN and ask if they might help towards the cost of treatment and painkillers,’ he says. ‘They haven’t even bothered to reply.’
Among those helping patients is Carwyn Hill, 29, of Bromley, south-east London. He is the director of the Haiti Hospital Appeal, and explains how a three-year Disasters Emergency Committee plan that ended in January means the axe is falling on many services.
‘Of course not all the aid has been spent wisely, but life still goes on and we still need money for essentials – such as medical and maternity support.’
Women are the biggest victims in Haiti, but they may also prove to be the key to any future recovery, thanks to a new initiative by the British arm of the charity CARE International – offering a blueprint for others to follow.
Rather than just throw money at the crisis, as so many outfits have done to little effect, CARE is training women to rebuild the nation, cultivating skills that they’ve traditionally been barred from learning.
These include building, carpentry and even establishing their own bank. The banks help women pool resources so they can set up small businesses together.
Morance Methmise, 22, enjoys the toughest jobs at a building site in Port-au-Prince where CARE is training women to rebuild houses.
She lugs cement, carries boulders and mixes mortar. The charity is enrolling her onto a month-long course, along with 40 other women, that will give her the construction skills to compete for work with men.
‘I have three young children to look after,’ she says. ‘My husband was killed in the earthquake.
'I used to come and help the builders out for a few gourdes, as I didn’t have enough money to feed the children. I now have hope and want to build our own home.’
With sweat pouring down her face, her work ethic is impressive. She’s watched from the side by her two youngest, Blandina, two, and Richard, seven. Wearing odd shoes scavenged from a rubbish tip, she still lives in poverty in a nearby tent city.
Her story offers a small glimmer of hope in a dark and desperate country that’s still fighting for survival amid the horrors of natural disaster and human despair.


think i posted the wrong webpage

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 12:59 pm

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article ... ities.html





U.S. and New Zealand secretly tested 'tsunami bomb' designed to trigger tidal waves and destroy coastal cities in WWII
Countries carried out covert tests of a device designed to use underwater explosions to trigger massive tidal waves
Testing saw almost 4,000 bombs detonated in waters around New Caledonia and Auckland during the Second World War
Details of top secret Project Seal unearthed in military files in New Zealand's national archives by an author researching a new book

By KERRY MCDERMOTT
PUBLISHED: 07:36 EST, 2 January 2013 | UPDATED: 10:25 EST, 2 January 2013

45
View comments
The U.S. and New Zealand collaborated on a top-secret plan to develop a 'tsunami bomb' capable of devastating coastal cities, it has emerged.
The countries carried out covert tests of the potential weapon of mass destruction - designed to use underwater explosions to trigger huge tidal waves - in waters around Auckland and the Pacific island of New Caledonia during the Second World War.
Details of the secretive operation, code-named Project Seal, were discovered in military files buried in New Zealand's national archives by author and film-maker Ray Waru.
Image
'Absolutely astonishing': Author Ray Waru discovered details of Project Seal while trawling through New Zealand's national archives
'Absolutely astonishing': Author Ray Waru discovered details of Project Seal while trawling through New Zealand's national archives
Mr Waru, who came across the files while carrying out research for his new book, described the evidence of the plot to create a possible rival to the nuclear bomb as 'absolutely astonishing'.
The files revealed how around 3,700 bombs were exploded during testing, which was launched in June 1944, and indicated that the weapon was feasible.
RELATED ARTICLES
Previous
1
Next
Mad Jack once represented Great Britain in archery, left
The amazing story of Mad Jack, the hero who took on the...
This satellite image taken on December 2 shows the traffic flow pattern at the Punggye-ri Nuclear Test Facility in North Korea.
Is North Korea on the brink of its third nuclear test? New...
SHARE THIS ARTICLE
Share
The tests also revealed a series of 10 large offshore blasts could potentially result in a 33ft tsunami that would wreak havoc on a coastal city, according to a report in the Daily Telegraph.
Mr Waru said: 'It was absolutely astonishing. First that anyone would come up with the idea of developing a weapon of mass destruction based on a tsunami... and also that New Zealand seems to have successfully developed it to the degree that it might have worked.'
'Tsunami bomb': The plan was to develop a device capable of devastating coastal cities by using underwater explosions to trigger huge tidal waves
Image
'Tsunami bomb': The plan was to develop a device capable of devastating coastal cities by using underwater explosions to trigger huge tidal waves
He explained that while initial testing was positive, Project Seal was shelved in early 1945.
Experts concluded it would be necessary to arrange around two million kilograms of explosives about five miles from a shoreline in order to create a successful tsunami bomb.
Details of the shadowy project are included in Mr Waru's new book Secrets and Treasures, which also incorporates other bizarre findings from his trawl through New Zealand's national archives.
As well as Project Seal, Mr Waru discovered Defence Department records detailing thousands of UFO sightings.
Members of the public, military personnel and pilots were among those who reported seeing moving lights in the skies over New Zealand.[/quote]

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 12:59 pm

chillidog wrote:Listening to my boy Umar Johnson speaking on how the USA hit Haiti with that Atomic weapon at the 48:00 mark

[youtube]<iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/7vhzcRccPBU" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]


[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/Q9QtZkT8OBQ" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/HPn9ki5exxc" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

I believe me and PmoneY spoke on this. i Believe even Its a Wrap agreed with us too. so u cant sh*t on them Haitians when the crooked government f*cked their land up



Hugo Chavez Mouthpiece Says U.S. Hit Haiti With 'Earthquake Weapon'



Published January 21, 2010 FoxNews.com
Facebook7 Twitter1 Email Print
The United States apparently possesses an "earthquake weapon" that set off the catastrophic quake in Haiti and killed 200,000 innocents. Don't believe it's true? Just ask Hugo Chavez.

Citing an alleged report from Russia's Northern Fleet, the Venezuelan strongman's state mouthpiece ViVe TV shot out a press release saying the 7.0 magnitude Haiti quake was caused by a U.S. test of an experimental shockwave system that can also create "weather anomalies to cause floods, droughts and hurricanes."

The station's Web site added that the U.S. government's HAARP program, an atmospheric research facility in Alaska (and frequent subject of conspiracy theories), was also to blame for a Jan. 9 quake in Eureka, Calif., and may have been behind the 7.8-magnitude quake in China that killed nearly 90,000 people in 2008.

What's more, the site says, the cataclysmic ruin in Haiti was only a test run for much bigger game: the coming showdown with Iran.

The ultimate goal of the test attack in Haiti, the report reads, is the United States' "planned destruction of Iran through a series of earthquakes designed to topple the current Islamic regime."

The story has since been taken down from the Venezuelan Web site, but a Google cache of the charges remains intact.

Click here to see the report (Spanish) | Click here to see the report (English)

The publication of the story came just days after Chavez himself accused the U.S. of using the earthquake as an excuse to "invade and militarily occupy Haiti," a nation so poor that its entire economy is based on foreign aid — particularly from the U.S.

"The empire (the U.S.) is taking Haiti over the bodies and tears of its people," he said at a press conference.

"I read that 3,000 soldiers are arriving, Marines armed as if they were going to war. They are occupying Haiti undercover."

By week's end, some 16,000 U.S. troops are expected to be providing humanitarian assistance in Haiti, where they have taken control of the only working airport and are coordinating relief efforts on the ground.

http://www.foxnews.com/story/2010/01/21 ... eapon.html

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 1:14 pm

No proof just speculations, prejudice and fear of the white man. You are acting like there were no wars in Africa before the whiteman came. Africans were holding hands and singing cumbaya until the devil whiteman came and started raping and killing everybody :lol:. The money went missing because the Haitian government is corrupt.

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 1:16 pm

https://toomuchblack.wordpress.com/2013 ... -of-haiti/



The Enormous Wealth of Haiti Jun
16
by No Black Pete
Haiti Man-Made Quake Story StarkMassive Reserves Of Gold And Oil In Haiti?
By thisistheend[…].com (2010)

The great tragedy of the 7.0 earthquake that [almost] destroyed the nation of Haiti has many wondering if that nation can ever recover.

In fact, as you read this Haiti continues to be a disaster zone of unprecedented magnitude. Lots of money has been raised, but victims of the earthquake in Haiti are still absolutely desperate for food and water.
But even as Haiti struggles to recover from [this] disaster, information is coming to light that the key to a brighter future for the Haitians may have been lying under their feet all this time. It turns out that there are massive reserves of gold and oil in Haiti. These abundant natural resources could be used to rebuild Haiti and give those people an incredibly bright future – if someone else does not sweep in and steal those resources first.

I’ll have to admit when I first heard about oil in Haiti I was quite skeptical. After all, why wouldn’t we have heard about it by now if they had it?

Well, the reality is that there are vast untapped oil reserves in many areas of the globe, and Haiti’s have not been developed due to the [arranged] violence and political instability that have ravaged that nation for decades. Not to mention the fact that Haiti does not possess [enough money to buy] the technical expertise to exploit those resources.

But apparently they do exist. According to a report in the French newspaper Le Post, scientists Daniel and Ginette Mathurin say that Haiti’s oil reserves are larger than those of Venezuela. In fact, Daniel Mathurin says that Haiti’s oil reserves are so much larger that they are not even worth comparing….

“An Olympic pool compared to a glass of water that is the comparison to show the importance of oil Haitian compared to those of Venezuela.”

That is an amazing statement considering the fact that Venezuela is one of the world’s major oil producers. But Daniel and Ginette Mathurin are not the only ones making these claims about oil in Haiti.

In a paper dated March 27, 2004, Dr. Georges Michel detailed the history of oil discoveries in Haiti and explained why they have not been exploited yet. According to Michel, the big oil companies know about the massive reserves of oil in Haiti but in the 50s and 60s there was almost too much oil to go around so they decided that those reserves were not needed at the time and that they would be kept in reserve until later….

[The attitude of these big multinational oil companies was] “We shall keep the Haitian deposits and other such layers of deposits in reserve for the 21st century when the Middle Eastern jackpot are depleted.”

In fact, it was apparently known as far back as 1908 that Haiti has substantial reserves of oil. But those poor people have been kept in abject poverty all this time when they could have been benefiting from all of this oil.

Not only that, but Haiti also apparently possesses a great deal of gold as well.

A United Nations study in the 70s indicated Haiti could be littered with gold and copper deposits. However, the same [planned] political violence and recurring coups that have kept the oil in Haiti from being exploited have also kept the gold from being mined.

So how much gold does Haiti have? Well, the former president of Dominican Petroleum Refinery recently said that Haiti has vast untapped reserves of gold and iridium (a little known and rare mineral that is vital for the construction of spacecraft) and that these resources should be used to pay off the Haitian foreign [fake] debt.

And he is not alone in his assessment. Back in 2007 a geologist with 27 years of experience hunting for gold was asked what he thought the chances of discovering huge amounts of gold in Haiti were. This is how he responded….

“I don’t think there’s a question of whether there’s a good deposit here. It’s a question of whether we can develop it here in Haiti.”

In fact, analysts are predicting “a stampede into Haiti” if the existence of large gold deposits there can be confirmed.

So one of poorest nations in the world turns out to be just brimming with oil and gold…. Do you think that those resources will be used to rebuild Haiti and to give those people a truly bright future?

Don’t count on it.

In fact, now that Haiti has been [further] destroyed, troops are pouring in and politicians are already talking about starting business ventures in the country. To many in Washington, Haiti’s natural resources are considered “strategic reserves” of the United States.

You see, for decades Haiti has been viewed by many as being essentially “owned” by the United States. The U.S. government has done little to actually help the nation of Haiti get on the right path, but they maintain a huge presence there. In fact, the U.S. constructed its fifth largest embassy in the world in the nation of Haiti.

The key will be to watch what happens to Haiti’s natural resources as the rebuilding of that nation proceeds. Will all of the gold and oil be used to help the people of Haiti, or will the gold and oil be exploited by ruthless foreigners?

The world will be watching.

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 1:21 pm

Sarmata wrote:No proof just speculations, prejudice and fear of the white man. You are acting like there were no wars in Africa before the whiteman came. Africans were holding hands and singing cumbaya until the devil whiteman came and started raping and killing everybody :lol:. The money went missing because the Haitian government is corrupt.



Wars in The History of the World[change | change source]
Era of Ancient Greece[change | change source]
1200 BC Trojan War (believed by many historians to be a mythical event)
499 - 479 BC Persian Wars (also called Greco-Persian Wars)
431 - 404 BC Peloponnesian War
334 - 323 BC Wars of Alexander the Great
300s BC Samnite Wars between Rome and Samnium
Era of the Roman Empire[change | change source]
264 - 241 BC First Punic War
218 - 202 BC Second Punic War
149 - 146 BC Third Punic War
215 BC 197 BC 168 BC Macedonian Wars
91 - 88 BC - Social War
82 - 81 BC - Sulla's civil war
73 - 71 BC - The Spartacist Rebellion
58 - 50 BC Julius Caesar's Gallic Wars
49 - 45 BC - Caesar's civil war
48 BC Battle of Pharsalus
43 BC - 31 BC Roman Civil War
31 BC Battle of Actium
43 Roman occupation of Britain
220 - 265 War of Three Kingdoms in China
291 - 306 War of the Eight Princes in China
533 - 534 Vandal Wars
Middle Ages[change | change source]
1066 Norman Conquest
1096 - 1291 Crusades
1096 - 1099 First Crusade
1101 Crusade of 1101
1147 - 1149 Second Crusade
1187 - 1191 Third Crusade
1202 - 1204 Fourth Crusade
1209 - 1229 Albigensian Crusade
1212 Children's Crusade (Often believed to be just a story)
1217 - 1221 Fifth Crusade
1228 Sixth Crusade
1248 - 1254 Seventh Crusade
1270 Eighth Crusade
1271 - 1291 Ninth Crusade
1293 - 1323 War between Sweden and Novgorod ended up with Treaty of Nöteborg
1296 - 1328 First War of Scottish Independence
1332 - 1333 Second War of Scottish Independence
1337 - 1453 Hundred Years' War
1341 - 1364 Breton War of Succession
1420 - 1436 Hussite Wars
1454 - 1466 Thirteen Years' War. Between Poland and Teutonic Knights, which finally broke the power of the latter.
1455 - 1485 Wars of the Roses
1474 - 1477 War between the Duchy of Burgundy and the Swiss Confederation
1478 - War between the Principality of Moscow and the Republic of Novgorod. The latter was conquered.
Pike and Shot era[change | change source]
1494 - 1559 Italian Wars
1494 - 1498 Charles VIII's Italian War
1499 - 1500 Louis XII's war with Milan
1500 - 1502 Franco-Spanish Conquest of Naples
1502 - 1505 Franco-Spanish War over Naples
1508 - 1510 War of the League of Cambrai
1510 - 1513 War of the Holy League
1511 - 1514 Anglo-French War
1513 Anglo-Scottish War (Battle of Flodden)
1515 - 1516 Francis I's first Italian war
1521 - 1525 First war of Francis and Charles V
1521-1525 Anglo-French War
1526 - 1529 War of the League of Cognac
1536 - 1538 Third War of Francis and Charles
1542 - 1544 Last War of Francis and Charles
1542 - 1546 Anglo-French War
1542 - 1550 Anglo-Scottish War
1549 - 1550 Anglo-French War
1552 - 1559 Last Italian War
1557 - 1559 Anglo-French War
1495 - 1497 Russo-Swedish War
1499 - 1503 Turkish-Venetian War
1509 - 1513 Ottoman Civil War
1514 - 1516 Ottoman-Safavid War
1515 - 1523 Rebellion of the Frisians
1516 - 1517 Ottoman-Mamluk War
1521 - 1523 The Swedish War of Liberation
1521 - 1523 Uprising of the Comuneros in Castile
1521 - 1526 Ottoman-Hungarian War
1522 Ottoman Conquest of Rhodes
1522 The Knights' War in Germany
1524 - 1525 The Peasants' War in Germany
1526 - 1528 Hungarian Civil War
1526 - 1555 Ottoman-Safavid War
1528 - 1533 Ottoman-Habsburg War in Hungary
1531 Swiss Civil War between Zürich and the Catholic cantons
1532 - 1546 Ottoman-Habsburg War in the Mediterranean
1533 - 1536 The Counts' War in Denmark
1537 - 1544 Renewed Ottoman-Habsburg War in Hungary
1546 - 1547 Schmalkaldic War
1551 - 1562 Ottoman-Habsburg War in Hungary
1551 - 1581 Ottoman-Habsburg War in the Mediterranean (Battle of Lepanto (1571))
1552 - 1555 Charles V's war with Maurice of Saxony
1554 - 1557 Great Russian War
1557 - 1571 Livonian War
1559 - 1560 Scottish Rebellion against the French
1562 - 1598 Wars of Religion in France, also called War of the Three Henries or Huguenot Wars
1562 - 1563 First War of Religion
1567 - 1568 Second War of Religion
1568 - 1570 Third War of Religion
1572 - 1573 Fourth War of Religion
1575 - 1576 Fifth War of Religion
1576 - 1577 Sixth War of Religion
1580 Seventh War of Religion (Lovers' War)
1585 - 1598 Eighth War of Religion
1589 - 1598 Franco-Spanish War
1562 - 1568 Ottoman-Habsburg War in Hungary
1563 - 1570 Northern Seven Years' War also known as Dano-Swedish War
1566 (or 1568) - 1648 Eighty Years' War (war of Dutch independence)
1566(or 1568) - 1609 First Phase
1621 - 1648 Second Phase
1567 - 1573 Scottish Civil War
1568 - 1571 Morisco Revolt in Spain
1570 - 1595 Twenty-five Years' War between Sweden and Russia
1577 - 1582 Livonian War (Poland vs. Russia)
1577 - 1590 Turkish-Persian War
1580 - 1583 Portuguese Civil War
1585 - 1604 Anglo-Spanish War (Spanish Armada, 1588)
1590 - 1606 "Long War" between the Empire and the Turks
1594 - 1603 Tyrone Rebellion in Ireland
1596 - 1597 The Cudgel War in Finland
1600 - 1611 Polish-Swedish War
1602 - 1612 Turkish-Persian War
1609 - 1618 Russo-Polish War
1610 - 1617 Ingrian War between Sweden and Russia
1611 - 1613 War of Kalmar between Sweden and Denmark
1613 - 1617 Russo-Swedish War
1614 - 1621 Polish-Turkish War
1616 - 1618 Turkish-Persian War
1617 - 1629 Polish-Swedish War
1618 - 1648 Thirty Years' War across Europe, ends with the Peace of Westphalia.
1618 - 1625 Bohemian/Palatine Phase
1618 - 1629 Austro-Transylvanian War
1625 - 1629 Danish Phase
1625 - 1630 Anglo-Spanish War
1626 - 1630 Anglo-French War
1627 - 1631 War of the Mantuan Succession
1630 - 1635 Swedish Phase
1635 - 1648 French Phase
1635 - 1659 Franco-Spanish War (ending with the Treaty of the Pyrenees)
1645 Renewed Austro-Transylvanian War
1623 - 1638 Turkish-Persian War
1625 - 1629 Huguenot Uprising in France
1632 - 1634 Russo-Polish War
1634 Polish-Swedish War
1637 Pequot War
1639 - 1652 English Civil War
1639 First Bishops' War
1640 Second Bishops' War
1641 - 1650 Irish War
1642 - 1646 First Civil War
1648 Second Civil War
1650 - 1652 Scottish Uprising
1640 - 1656 Catalan Revolt
1640 - 1668 Portuguese War of Independence
1645 - 1670 Turkish-Venetian War
1648 - 1653 The Fronde
1648 - 1649 First Fronde
1650 - 1653 Second Fronde
1648 - 1660 The Deluge/Northern Wars, A series of wars involving Poland, Sweden, Brandenburg, Russia and Transylvania and Denmark
1648 - 1654 Cossack Revolt against Poland
1654 - 1656 Russo-Polish War
1655 - 1656 Swedish-Brandenburg War
1655 - 1660 Polish-Swedish War
1656 - 1658 Russo-Swedish War
1656 - 1660 Danish-Swedish War
1657 - 1660 Dutch-Swedish War
1658 - 1667 Russo-Polish War
1652 - 1654 First Anglo-Dutch War
1656 - 1659 Anglo-Spanish War
1657 - 1662 Turkish-Transylvanian War
1662 - 1664 Austro-Turkish War
1665 - 1667 Second Anglo-Dutch War preceded by the capture of New Amsterdam, renamed New York City
1667 - 1668 War of Devolution
1671 - 1676 Polish-Turkish War
1672 - 1678 Dutch War
1672 - 1674 Third Anglo-Dutch War
1672 - 1679 War between Brandenburg and Sweden
1675 - 1679 Scanian War between Sweden and Denmark
1675 - 1676 King Philip's War
1678 - 1681 Russo-Turkish War
1682 - 1699 War of the Holy League (Austria, Venice, and Poland vs. Ottomans)
1685 Monmouth's Rebellion
1688 - 1697 War of the Grand Alliance
1689 - 1691 Irish Jacobite Uprising
1695 - 1700 Russo-Turkish War
1700 - 1721 Great Northern War between a coalition of Denmark/Norway, Russia and Saxony/Poland on one side and Sweden on the other side
1710 - 1711 Russo-Turkish War, 1710-11, a part of the Great Northern War
1715 - 1717 Polish revolt against King Augustus II
1701 - 1714 War of Spanish Succession
1702 - 1713 Queen Anne's War The North American part of the War of Spanish Succession
1703 - 1711 Hungarian Revolt
1714 - 1718 Turko-Venetian War
1715 - 1716 Jacobite Rebellion also known as "The Fifteen"
1716 - 1718 Austro-Turkish War
1718 - 1720 War of the Quadruple Alliance
1722 - 1723 Russo-Persian War 1722-1723
1722 - 1727 Turco-Persian War
1727 - 1729 largely bloodless Spanish war with England and France
1730 - 1736 Turco-Persian War
1733 - 1738 War of the Polish Succession
1736 - 1739 Russo-Turkish War
1737 - 1739 Austro-Turkish War
1740 - 1748 War of the Austrian Succession
1739 - 1748 War of Jenkins' Ear
1740 - 1742 1st Silesian War
1741 - 1743 Hats' Russian War between Sweden and Russia
1744 - 1748 King George's War The North American part of the War of Austrian Succession
1744 - 1745 2nd Silesian War
1744 - 1748 First Carnatic War
1745 - 1746 "The Forty-five"
1743 - 1747 Turco-Persian War
1749 - 1754 Second Carnatic War
1756 - 1763 Seven Years' War, known as the French and Indian War in the United States, and also 3rd Silesian War
1761 - 1763 Spanish-Portuguese War
1763 - 1766 Pontiac's Rebellion
1768 - 1774 Russo-Turkish War
1768 - 1776 War of the Confederation of Bar in Poland
1773 - 1774 Pugachev's Rebellion
1774 - 1783 First Anglo-Maratha War
1775 - 1783 American Revolutionary War
1778 - 1783 Anglo-French War
1779 - 1783 Anglo-Spanish War
1780 - 1784 Anglo-Dutch War
1777 - 1779 War of the Bavarian Succession
1785 - 1787 Dutch Civil War
1787 - 1791 Austro-Turkish War
1787 - 1792 Russo-Turkish War
1788 - 1790 Gustav III's Russian War also known as Russo-Swedish War
1791 - 1804 Haiti Revolutionary War
1792 War in defence of the constitution in Poland
1792 - 1802 French Revolutionary Wars
1792 - 1797 War of the First Coalition
1792 - 1795 Franco-Prussian War
1792 - 1797 Franco-Austrian War
1793 - 1795 Franco-Spanish War
1793 - 1795 Franco-Dutch War
1793 - 1802 Franco-British War
1798 - 1801 War of the Second Coalition
1798 - 1799 Franco-Russian War
1799 - 1801 Franco-Austrian War
1798 - 1801 Quasi War
1794 Kosciuszko Uprising in Poland
1795 - 1798 United Irishmen Revolt
Age of rifles[change | change source]
1801 War of the Oranges
1801 - 1805 First Barbary War
1803 - 1805 First Kandyan War
1803 - 1815 Napoleonic Wars
1805 War of the Third Coalition
1806 - 1807 War of the Fourth Coalition
1807 - 1814 Peninsular War
1809 War of the Fifth Coalition
1802 - 1805 Second Anglo-Maratha War
1812 Franco-Russian War
1813 - 1814 War of the Sixth Coalition
1815 War of the Seventh Coalition also known as the Hundred Days War
1815 Neapolitan War
1804 - 1806 Serbian Revolt in Ottoman Empire
1804 - 1810 Fulani War in Nigeria
1804 - 1813 Russo-Persian War, 1804-13
1805 - 1811 Egyptian Revolution
1806 - 1807 Ashanti-Fante War
1806 - 1812 Russo-Turkish War, 1806-12
1808 - 1809 The Finnish War between Russia and Sweden wherein Sweden cedes Finland to Russia
1809 - 1825 Bolivian Independence War
1810 - 1816 Argentine War of Independence
1810 - 1811 Anglo-Dutch Java War
1810 - 1818 Tukulor War
1810 - 1821 Mexican War of Independence
1811 Tecumseh's War
1811 Ga-Fante War
1811 - 1818 Egyptian-Wahhabi War also known as Ottoman–Saudi War.
1811 - 1825 Bolívar's War
1811 - 1812 Venezuelan War of Independence
1813 - 1814 Bolívar in Venezuela 1813-14
1815 - 1816 Spanish Invasion of New Granada
1816 - 1817 Bolívar in Venezuela 1816-18
1819 - 1820 Bolívar in New Granada
1821 Bolívar in Venezuela 1821
1822 Republican Campaign in Ecuador
1824 - 1825 Republican Campaign in Bolivia
1812 - 1814 War of 1812 fought between the United States and Britain, and part of the greater war between Britain and France
1813 - 1814 The Creek War
1814 - 1816 The Gurkha War
1814 - 1816 Ashanti Invasion of the Gold Coast
1814 - 1824 San Martin's War
1815 Second Kandyan War
1815 Second Barbary War
1817 - 1818 Chilean War of Independence
1817 - 1818 Third Anglo-Maratha War
1817 - 1818 Uva Rebellion
1817 - 1819 Zulu Civil War
1817 - 1858 Seminole Wars
1817 - 1818 First Seminole War
1835 - 1842 Second Seminole War
1855 - 1858 Third Seminole War
1820 - 1823 Spanish Civil War, 1820-1823
1821 - 1829 Greek War of Independence
1821 - 1823 Turko-Persian War
1821 - 1825 Brazilian War of Independence
1821 - 1837 Padri War in Indonesia
1823 - 1826 First Anglo-Burmese War
1828 - 1829 Russo-Turkish War, 1828-29
1830 July Revolution in France
1830 - 1831 Polish-Russian war following November Uprising
1830 - 1839 Belgian War of Independence
1835 Toledo War between US territory of Michigan and the US state of Ohio
1835 - 1836 Texan War of Independence
1838 Pastry War between France and Mexico
1839 - 1842 First Anglo-Afghan War
1839 - 1842 First Opium War
1843 - 1872 Several Maori Land Wars in New Zealand
1843 Wairau Massacre
1845 - 1846 First Maori War also known as Flagstaff War
1846 Hutt Valley Campaign
1847 Wanganui Campaign
1860 - 1861 First Taranaki War
1863 - 1864 Invasion of the Waikato
1864 Tauranga Campaign
1864 - 1866 Second Taranaki War
1865 - 1868 East Cape War
1868 - 1869 Titokowaru's War
1868 - 1872 Te Kooti's War
1846 - 1848 Mexican-American War between the United States and Mexico
1848 - 1866 Italian Independence wars
1848 - 1849 First Italian Independence War, Kingdom of Sardinia allied with other Italian states against Austria
1859 Second Italian Independence War, Sardinia and France against Austria
1866 Third Italian Independence War, Unified Italy against Austria
1848 - 1849 Hungarian Revolt of 1848 waged by Hungary against Austria and later Russia
1848 - 1851 First war of Schleswig
1850 - 1865 Taiping Rebellion
1852 Second Anglo-Burmese War
1853 - 1856 Crimean War.
1856 - 1860 Second Opium War
1857 - 1858 Indian Mutiny also known as the First War Of Indian Independence
1857 - 1858 Utah War
1857 - 1901 Caste War of Yucatán
1861 - 1865 American Civil War in the United States
1864 Second war of Schleswig
1864 - 1870 War of the Triple Alliance; Paraguay against Argentina, Uruguay and Brazil
1866 Austro-Prussian War (aka Seven Weeks War)
1866 - 1868 Red Cloud's War between the Lakota and the United States
1870 - 1871 Franco-Prussian War
1872 - 1873 Modoc War between the Modoc and the United States
1876 - 1877 Black Hills War between the Lakota and the United States
1877 - 1878 Russo-Turkish War, 1877-78
1878 - 1880 Second Anglo-Afghan War
1879 Anglo-Zulu War
1879 - 1884 War of the Pacific between Chile and the joint forces of Bolivia and Peru
1880 - 1881 First Boer War in South Africa
1885 - 1886 Third Anglo-Burmese War
1887 - 1889 First Italo-Abyssinian War
1890 Dog Tax War in New Zealand
1894 - 1895 First Sino-Japanese War
1895 - 1896 First Italo-Abyssinian War
1897 First Greco-Turkish War
1897 - 1900 Boxer Rebellion in China
1898 Spanish-American War
1899 - 1902 Second Boer War in South Africa
1899 - 1902 The war of thousand days in Colombia
1899 - 1913 Philippine-American War
World Wars era[change | change source]
1904 - 1905 Russo-Japanese War
1905 Revolution of 1905 in Russia
1911 - 1912 Turco-Italian War fought over Libya
1912 - 1913 Two Balkan Wars are fought for control of the European territories of the Ottoman Empire
1914 - 1918 World War I, initially in Europe, then worldwide
1916 Easter Rising rebellion in Ireland
1917 - 1918 Russian Revolution
1917 - 1920 Estonian Liberation War
1918 Finnish Civil War, fought between "the reds" (rebellious Socialists) and "the whites" (anti-Socialists) in the aftermath of the Russian Revolution of 1917. Germany intervened on the side of the Whites.
1918 - 1922 Russian Civil War, fought between "the reds" (Communists) and "the whites" (tsarists) directly after the Bolshevist Revolution. US, France and Britain also intervened on the side of the whites.
1918 Polish-Czech war in Teschen Silesia
1918 Viena expedition
1918 - 1919 Poland and Lwow against Westukrainian Republic
1918 - 1919 Great Poland Uprising, Provinz Posen against Germany
1919 Third Anglo-Afghan War
1919 First Silesian Uprising
1919 Aunus expedition
1919 - 1921 Polish-Soviet war Poland and Ukrainian Peoples Republic against Soviets
1919 - 1921 Anglo-Irish War also known as the Irish War of Independence
1919 - 1922 Turkish War of Independence
1920 - 1922 Second Greco-Turkish War
1920 Second Silesian Uprising Silesian Poles against Germany
1921 Third Silesian Uprising Silesian Poles against Germany
1922 - 1923 Irish Civil War
1932 - 1935 Chaco War between Bolivia and Paraguay
1934 - 1936 Northern Expedition by Kuomintang
1935 - 1936 Second Italo-Abyssinian War
1936 - 1939 Spanish Civil War
1937 - 1945 Second Sino-Japanese War
1939 - 1945 World War II
1939 - 1940 Winter War; Part of WW II, Finland against Soviet Union
1941 - 1944 Continuation War; Part of WW II, Finland against Soviet Union
1944 - 1945 Lapland War; Part of WW II, Finland against Germany
1941 - 1945 Pacific War; Part of WW II, Japan against Australia and the United States
1941 - 1942 Border war between Ecuador and Peru
Cold War era[change | change source]
1944 - 1949 Greek Civil War
1945 - 1949 Chinese Civil War
1946 - 1954 First Indochina War
1947 - 1949 First Kashmir War between India and Pakistan
1948 - 1949 First Arab-Israeli War
1948 - 1960 Malayan Emergency
1950 - 1953 Korean War (UN-led coalition vs. North Korea)
1952 - 1960 Mau Mau Uprising in Kenya
1954 - 1962 Algerian War of Independence
1954 - 1964 Vietnamese Civil War
1955 - 1972 First Sudanese Civil War
1956 Suez Crisis (Second Arab-Israeli War)
1956 - 1959 Cuban Revolution
1960 - 1996 Guatemalan Civil War
1961 Bay of Pigs Invasion (CIA-sponsored invasion attempt by Cuban Nationals)
1961 - 1975 Angolan War of Independence
1962 - 1963 Sino-Indian War
1964 - 1973 Vietnam War between the U.S.-led coalition (including the government of South Vietnam) and the National Liberation Front (NLF), backed by North Vietnam
1964 - 1975 Mozambique's War of Independence
1965 Second Kashmir War (Second Indo-Pakistani War)
1965 - 1996 Chad Civil War
1966 - 1988 Namibian War of Independence
1967 Six-Day War (Third Arab-Israeli War)
1967 - 1970 Biafra War in Nigeria
1967 - 1975 Cambodian Civil War
1969 Football War between Honduras and El Salvador.
1971 The Pakistani Civil War that becomes the Third Indo-Pakistani War
1973 Yom Kippur War (Fourth Arab-Israeli War)
1974 - 1991 Ethiopian Civil War
1975 - 1989 Angolan Civil War
1975 - 1991 Lebanese Civil War
1975 - 1998 War of Indepence in East Timor
1979 Sino-Vietnamese War
1979 - 1992 El Salvador Civil War
1980 - 1988 Iran-Iraq War
1981 Border war between Ecuador and Peru
1982 Falklands War between United Kingdom and Argentina
1982 Lebanon War
1982 - 1984 Mozambique's Ciwil War
1983 Operation Urgent Fury, U.S.-sponsored invasion of Grenada
1983 - 2000 Civil War in Sri Lanka
Post-Cold War era[change | change source]
1988 - 1994 Nagorno-Karabakh war between Armenia and Azerbaijan
1989 - 1990 Operation Just Cause, United States invades Panama
1990 - 1991 Persian Gulf War between Iraq and UN-led coalition
1990 - 1992 Rwanda Civil War
1991 - 2001 Yugoslav Wars
1991 Slovenian War
1991 - 1995 Croatian War
1992 - 1995 Bosnian War
1998 - 1999 Kosovo War
2001 Macedonian War
1991 - 1993 Georgian civil wars
1991 - 1992 South Ossetian war
1992 - 1994 Abkhazian War
1993 Georgian civil war, western Georgia
1991 - 1997 Sierra Leone Civil War
1993 - 1999 Burundi Civil War
1994 Yemen Civil War
1994 - 1996 First Chechen War
1995 Cenepa War between Peru and Ecuador
1996 - 1997 Liberian Civil War
1996 - Civil War in Nepal
1998 - 2000 Border war between Ethiopia and Eritrea
1999 Kargil Conflict
1999 - 2003 Second Liberian Civil War
2006 - Lebanon War between Israel and the Hezbollah (organization in Southern Lebanon)
1999 - Second Chechen War
2001 - Civil War in Côte d'Ivoire
2003 - 2010 - Invasion of Iraq1
2004 - Haiti rebellion
2008 - Second South Ossetia War
2011 - 2011 Libyan civil war
2012 - 2013 Northern Mali conflict.
Ongoing wars[change | change source]
1947 - Kashmir conflict between India and Pakistan
1948 - Palestinian conflict with the Israelis
1966 - Colombian Civil War
1978 - Afghanistan Civil War
1978 - Communist coup of 1978
1978 - 1992 Civil war between Mujahideen and Democratic Republic of Afghanistan
1979 - 1989 Soviet invasion of Afghanistan
1991 - Somalian Civil War
1992 - 1993 Civil War between different tribal military forces
1994 - 2001 Civil War between Taliban movement and Northern alliance
2001 - United States war in Afghanistan
1983 - Second Sudanese Civil War
1992 - Civil War in Algeria
1994 - Zapatista Revolution in Mexico
1995 - Second Ugandan Civil War
2003 - Darfur conflict, Sudan
2011 - Syrian Civil War
2013 - India - Pakistan border skirmishes

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 1:24 pm

Your sources are bias and if you're accusing someone of killing hundred of thousands of people you need solid proof.

Why theres no African Kingodoms and Empires on your list?

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 2:02 pm

Sarmata wrote:Your sources are bias and if you're accusing someone of killing hundred of thousands of people you need solid proof.

Why theres no African Kingodoms and Empires on your list?

i didnt make the list. u think i typed that sh*t out? u think i sat here and removed certain groups? :foh:

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/1hsDn2kNriI" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

guess i made this video too :yeahright:

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 2:06 pm

I know you didn't make you just chose a bad list.

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 2:13 pm

Sarmata wrote:I know you didn't make you just chose a bad list.
show me a better list


Indian massacre
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Not to be confused with Massacres in India.
This is a dynamic list and may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries.
In the history of the European colonization of North America, an atrocity termed "Indian massacre" is a specific incident wherein a group of people (military, mob or other) deliberately kill a significant number of relatively defenseless or innocent people—usually civilian noncombatants or to the summary execution of prisoners-of-war. The term pertains to the killings of people of European descent by indigenous people of the North American continent (Indians) or killings of indigenous people by people of European descent and/or other indigenous people.





List of massacres[edit]
This is a listing of some of the events reported then or referred to now as "Indian massacre". This list only contains incidents that occurred in the United States or territory presently part of the United States.

Pre-Columbian era[edit]
Year Date Name Description Claimants
1325 Crow Creek massacre 486 known dead near Chamberlain, South Dakota, at an archaeological site and a U.S. National Historic Landmark number 66000710 was an internal Native American eradication. [2]
1500–1830[edit]
Year Date Name Description Claimants
1539 Napituca Massacre After defeating resisting Timucuan warriors, Hernando de Soto had 200 executed, in the first large-scale massacre by Europeans on what became American soil. [3]
1540 October 18 Mabila Massacre The Choctaw retaliated against Hernando de Soto's expedition,[4] killing 200 soldiers, as well as many of their horses and pigs, for their having burned down Mabila compound and killed c. 2,500 warriors who had hidden in houses of a fake village. [3][5][6]
1541–42 Tiguex Massacres After the invading Spaniards seized the houses, food and clothing of the Tiguex, and raped their women, the Tiguex resisted. The Spanish attacked them, burning at the stake 50 people who had surrendered. Francisco Vásquez de Coronado's men laid siege to the Moho Pueblo, and after a months-long siege, they killed 200 fleeing warriors. [7][8]
1599 January 22–24 Acoma Massacre Juan de Oñate led a punitive expedition against the natives in a three-day battle at the Acoma Pueblo, killing approximately 800. King Philip III later punished Oñate for his excesses. [9][10]
1601 Sandia Mountains Spanish troops destroyed 3 Indian villages in the Sandia Mountains, New Mexico. According to Spanish sources, 900 Tompiro Indians were killed. [11]
1622 March 22 Jamestown Massacre Powhatan (Pamunkey) killed 347 English men, women and children throughout the Virginia colony, almost one-third of the English population of the Jamestown colony, in an effort to push the English out of Virginia. [12]
1623 May 12 Pamunkey Peace Talks The English poisoned the wine at a "peace conference" with Powhatan leaders, killing about 200; they physically attacked and killed another 50. [6]
1637 April 23 Wethersfield Attack During the Pequot War, Wongunk chief Sequin attacked the Puritan town Wethersfield, Connecticut with Pequot help. About 30 settlers were killed, including women and children. [13]
1637 May 26 Mystic Massacre In the Pequot War, English colonists commanded by John Mason, with Mohegan and Narragansett allies, launched a night attack on a large Pequot village on the Mystic River in present-day Connecticut, where they burned the inhabitants in their homes and killed all survivors, for total fatalities of about 600–700. [14]
1643 February 25 Pavonia Massacre In 1643 the Mohawk attacked a band of Wappinger and Tappan, who fled to New Amsterdam seeking the protection of New Netherland governor, William Kieft. Kieft dispersed them to Pavonia[15] and Corlears Hook. They were later attacked, 129 being killed. This prompted the beginning of Kieft's War, driven by mercenary John Underhill. [16][17][18]
1643 August Hutchinson Massacre As part of Kieft's War in New Netherland, near the Split Rock (now northeastern Bronx in New York City), local Lenape (or Siwanoy) killed Anne Hutchinson, six of her children, a son-in-law, and as many as seven others (servants). Susanna, one of Hutchinson's daughters, was taken captive and lived with the natives for several years. [19]
1644 March Pound Ridge Massacre As part of Kieft's War in New Netherland, at present day Pound Ridge, New York, John Underhill, hired by the Dutch, attacked and burned a sleeping village of Lenape, killing about 500 Indians. [6][20]
1655 September 11–15 Peach Tree War In retaliation for Director-General of New Netherland Peter Stuyvesant's attacks to their trading partners and allies at New Sweden, united bands of natives attacked Pavonia, Staten Island, Colen Donck and other areas of New Netherland. [21]
1675 July Swansea Massacre Wampanoag warriors attack the town of Swansea, Massachusetts, killing 7 settlers. This attack marked the beginning of King Philip's War. [22]
1675 September 18 Bloody Brook Massacre During King Philip's War, Indian warriors ambushed and killed 60 soldiers of Deerfield, Massachusetts. [23]
1675 December 19 Great Swamp Massacre Colonial militia attacked a Narragansett fort near South Kingstown, Rhode Island. At least 40 warriors were killed and 300 women, children and elder men burnt in the village. [24]
1676 March 26 Nine Men's Misery During King Philip's War, warriors subjected nine captive soldiers to ritual torture and death. [25][26]
1676 May 10 Turner Falls Massacre Captain William Turner and 150 militia volunteers attacked a fishing Indian camp at present-day Turners Falls, Massachusetts. At least 100 women and children were killed in the attack. [27]
1676 July 2 Rhode Island Militia volunteers under Major Talcott attacked a band of Narragansetts on Rhode Island, killing 34 men and 92 women and children. [28]
1680 August 10 Pueblo Revolt Pueblo warriors killed 380 Spanish settlers, and drove other Spaniards from New Mexico. [29]
1689 August 5 Lachine massacre 1,500 Mohawk warriors attacked the small settlement of Lachine, New France and killed more than 90 of the village's 375 French residents, following widespread French attacks on Mohawk villages in present-day New York. [30]
1689 Zia Pueblo Governor Jironza de Cruzate destroyed the pueblo of Zia, New Mexico. 600 Indians were killed and 70 survivors enslaved. [31]
1690 February 8 Schenectady Massacre As part of the Beaver Wars, French and Algonquins destroyed Schenectady, New York, killing 60 Dutch and English settlers, including ten women and at least twelve children. [32]
1692 January 24 Candlemas Massacre During King William's War, 200-300 Abenaki and Canadiens killed 75, took 100 prisoner and burned the town of York, Maine district of the Province of Massachusetts Bay [33]
1704 Apalachee Massacre Former Carolina Governor James Moore launched a series of brutal attacks on the Apalachee villages of Northern Florida. They killed 1000 Apalachees and enslaved at least 2000 survivors. [34]
1704 February 29 Deerfield Massacre During Queen Anne's War, a force composed of Abenaki, Kanienkehaka, Wyandot and Pocumtuck, led by a small contingent of French-Canadian militia, sacked the town of Deerfield, Massachusetts, killing 56 civilians and taking more than 100 as captives. [35]
1711 September 22 Massacre at Bath The Southern Tuscarora, Pamplico, Cothechneys, Cores, Mattamuskeets and Matchepungoes attacked settlers at several locations in and around the city of Bath, North Carolina. Hundreds of settlers were killed, and many more were driven off. [36]
1712 Massacre at Fort Narhantes The North Carolina militia and their Indian allies attacked the Southern Tuscarora at Fort Narhantes on the banks of the Neuse River. More than 300 Tuscarora were killed, and one hundred were sold into slavery. [37]
1712 May Fox Indian Massacre French troops and Indian allies killed around 1,000 Fox Indians men, women and children in a five-day massacre near the head of the Detroit River. [38]
1713 March 20–23 Fort Neoheroka Militia volunteers and Indian allies under Colonel James Moore attacked Ft. Neoheroka, the main stronghold of the Tuscarora Indians. 200 Tuscaroras were burned to death in the village and 900–1000 others were subsequently killed or captured. [39][40]
1715 April 15 Pocotaligo Massacre Yamassee Indians killed 4 British traders and representatives of Carolina at Pocotaligo, near present-day Yemassee, South Carolina. 90 other traders were killed in the following weeks. [41]
1724 August 24 Norridgewock Massacre Captains Jeremiah Moulton and Johnson Harmon led 200 rangers to the Abenaki village of Norridgewock, Maine to kill Father Sebastian Rale and destroy the Indian settlement. The rangers massacred 80 Abenakis (including two dozen women and children). [42]
1729 November 29 Natchez Massacre Natchez Indians attacked French settlements near present-day Natchez, Mississippi, killing more than 200 French colonists. [43]
1730 September 9 Massacre at Fox Fort A French army of 1,400 soldiers and its Indian allies massacred about 500 Fox Indians (including 300 women and children) as they tried to flee their besieged camp. [44]
1747 October Chama River Spanish troops ambushed a group of Utes on the Chama River, killing 111 Indians and taking 206 as captives . [45]
1755 Jul 8 Draper's Meadow massacre 5 settlers killed by Shawnee Indians at Draper's Meadow, Virginia [46]
1757 August 9 Battle of Fort William Henry Following the fall of Fort William Henry during the Seven Years' War, Indians allied with the French killed between 70 and 180 British and colonial prisoners. [47]
1758 March 16 San Saba Mission Massacre A large party of Comanche, Tonkawa and Hasinai Indians attacked the mission of San Saba, Texas, killing 8 people and burning down the mission. [48]
1759 October 4 St. Francis Raid During the Seven Years' War, in retaliation for the rumored murder of a captured Stockbridge man and detention of Captain Quinten Kennedy of the Rogers' Rangers, Major Robert Rogers led a party of approximately 150 English regulars, volunteers and Mahican into the village of Odanak, Quebec. They killed up to 30 Abenaki people, among them women and children, as confirmed via conflicting reports. [49]
1763 May Capture of Fort Sandusky During Pontiac's War, a group of Wyandots entered the British outpost Fort Sandusky under peaceful pretexts. The Wyandots then seized the fort and killed its 15-member garrison along with several British traders. [50]
1763 September 14 Devil's Hole Massacre During the Seven Years' War, Seneca allied with the French attacked a British supply train and soldiers just south of Fort Niagara. They killed 21 teamsters from the supply train and 81 soldiers who attempted to rescue the train. [51]
1763 December Killings by the Paxton Boys In response to Pontiac's Rebellion, frontier Pennsylvania settlers killed 20 peaceful Susquehannock. [52][53][54]
1764 July 26 Enoch Brown school massacre Four Delaware killed a schoolmaster, 10 pupils and a pregnant woman. Two pupils were scalped but survived. [54]
1774 September Spanish Peaks Spanish troops surprised a large fortified Comanche village near Spanish Peaks (Raton, New Mexico). They killed nearly 300 Indians (men, women and children) and took 100 captives. [55]
1774 April 30 Yellow Creek Massacre Daniel Greathouse killed members of Chief Logan's family. [56]
1777 September 26 The Grave Creek Massacre A milita company under Captain William Foreman is ambushed and killed by Indians south of Wheeling, West Virginia. [57]
1778 July 3 Battle of Wyoming During the American Revolutionary War, following a battle with rebel defenders of Forty Fort, Iroquois allies of Loyalist forces hunted and killed those who fled; they were later accused of using ritual torture to kill those soldiers who surrendered. These claims were denied by Iroquois and British leaders at the time. [58][59][60]
1778 August 31 Stockbridge Massacre An ambush by the British during the American Revolutionary War that left nearly 40 natives dead. [61]
1778 November 11 Cherry Valley Massacre British and Seneca forces attacked the fort and village at Cherry Valley, New York, killing 16 rebel troops and more than 30 settlers. [62]
1780 June 27 Westervelt Massacre Seventeen Dutch settlers killed and two taken captive out of a caravan of 41. The settler caravan was traveling between Low Dutch Station, Kentucky and Harrod's Town, Kentucky. The victims were all scalped and sold to the British for a bounty. [63]
1781 September 1 Dietz Massacre During the Revolution, Iroquois allied with the British attacked the home of Johannes Dietz, Berne, New York, killing and scalping Dietz, his wife, their daughter-in-law, four children of their son's family, and a servant girl. [64][65]
1781 September 1 Long Run Massacre Thirty-two settlers killed by 50 Miami people while trying to move to safety, additionally approximately 15 settlers and 17 soldiers were killed attempting to bury the initial victims. [66][67]
1782 March 8 Gnadenhütten massacre During the Revolution, Pennsylvania militiamen massacred nearly 100 non-combatant Christian Lenape, mostly women and children; they killed and scalped all but two young boys. [68][69]
1782 May 10 Corbly Family Massacre During the Revolution, Indians allied with the British attacked the family of John Corbly, a Christian minister in Greene County, Pennsylvania. His wife and three of their children were killed; and two daughters were scalped, but survived. The Reverend Corbly escaped. [70]
1791 January 2 Big Bottom massacre 14 Settlers killed by Indian War Party in Stockport, Morgan County, Ohio
1791 November 4 Fort Recovery Massacre At present day Fort Recovery, Ohio, an army of 1,500 Americans led by Arthur St. Clair, was ambushed by an army of Miami Indians led by chief Little Turtle. Before retreating, 700 of the 1,500 American soldiers were killed. [71]
1805 January Canyon del Muerto Spanish soldiers led by Antonio Narbona massacred 115 Navajo Indians (mostly women, children and old men) in Canyon del Muerto, northeastern Arizona. [72]
1812 August 15 Fort Dearborn Massacre
(Battle of Fort Dearborn) During the War of 1812, Indians allied with the British killed American soldiers and settlers evacuating Fort Dearborn (site of present-day Chicago, Illinois). In all, 26 soldiers, two officers, two women and 12 children, and 12 trappers and settlers hired as scouts, were killed. [73]
1812 September 3 Pigeon Roost Massacre During the War of 1812, twenty four settlers, including fifteen children, were massacred by a war party of Native Americans (mostly Shawnee, but possibly including some Delawares and Potawatomis) in a surprise attack on a small village located in what is today Scott County, Indiana. [74]
1812 September 10 Zimmer Massacre During the War of 1812, four settlers were killed in an attack believed to be by aggrieved Lenape, in Ashland County, Ohio. [75]
1812 September 15 Copus Massacre During the War of 1812, Northwest Indians attacked the Ashland County, Ohio homestead of Rev. James Copus, killing three militiamen and one settler; and wounding two militiamen and a settler's daughter; settlers killed two Indians. [76]
1813 January 22 River Raisin Massacre During the War of 1812, Indians allied with the British killed between 30 and 60 Kentucky militia after their surrender. [77]
1813 August 18 Dilbone Massacre During the War of 1812, an Indian allegedly killed three settlers (David Garrard and Henry Dilbone and wife) in Miami County, Ohio. Settlers later killed the Indian they suspected of the murders. [78]
1813 August 30 Fort Mims Massacre After Creek were attacked by US forces in the Battle of Burnt Corn (which the Creek won), a band of Red Sticks sacked Fort Mims, Alabama, killing 400 civilians and taking 250 scalps. This action brought the US into the internal Creek War, at the same time as the War of 1812. [79]
1813 November 18 Hillabee Massacre Tennessee troops under General White launched a dawn attacked on an unsuspecting Creek town (the village leaders were engaged in peace negotiations with General Andrew Jackson). About 65 Creek Indians were shot or bayoneted. [80]
1813 November 29 Autossee Massacre
(Battle of Autossee) Georgia Militia General Floyd attacked a Creek town on Tallapoosa River, in Macon County, Alabama, killing 200 Indians before setting the village afire. [81]
1818 April 22 Chehaw Affair During the First Seminole War, U.S. troops attacked a non-hostile Muscogee village, killing an estimated 10 to 50 men, women and children. [82]
1824 March 22 Fall Creek Massacre Six settlers in Madison County, Indiana killed and robbed eight Seneca. One suspect escaped trial and another was a witness at subsequent trial. Of those charged with murder, one man was hanged 12 January 1825, and two were hanged 2 June 1825. The last defendant was pardoned at the last minute. [83]
1826 Dressing Point Massacre A posse of Anglo-Texan settlers massacred a large community of Karankawa Indians near the mouth of the Colorado River in Matagorda County, Texas. Between 40 and 50 Karankawas were killed. [84]
1830–1911[edit]
Year Date Name Description Claimants
1832 May 20 Indian Creek Massacre A party of Potawatomi, with a few Sauk allies, killed fifteen men, women and children and kidnapped two young women, who were later ransomed. [85]
1832 May 24 St. Vrain massacre 4 killed by Ho-Chunk while delivering dispatches during Black Hawk War near present-day Pearl City, Illinois during Black Hawk War [86]
1832 June 14 Spafford Farm massacre Five men were attacked by a Kickapoo war party, four whites and one Indian died, during Black Hawk War, near present-day South Wayne, Wisconsin [87]
1832 August 1 Battle of Bad Axe Soldiers under General Henry Atkinson and armed volunteers killed around 150 Indian men, women and children near present-day Victory, Wisconsin. [88]
1833 Exact date unknown Cutthroat Gap Massacre Osage tribe attacked a Kiowa camp west of the Wichita Mountains in southwest Oklahoma where one hundred and fifty Kiowa tribal inhabitants were killed in the Osage attack. [89]
1835 December 28 Dade Massacre During the Second Seminole War, Seminole killed almost all of a command of 110 American soldiers in Central Florida. All but two of the soldiers were killed; and one survivor died a few months later from his wounds. [90][91]
1836 May 19 Fort Parker Massacre Comanche killed seven European Americans in Limestone County, Texas. The five captured included Cynthia Ann Parker. [92]
1837 April 22 Johnson Massacre At least 20 Apaches were killed near Santa Rita del Cobre, New Mexico while trading with a group of American settlers led by John Johnson. The Anglos blasted the Apaches with a canon loaded with musket balls, nails and pieces of glass and finished off the wounded. [93]
1838 October 5 Killough Massacre Indians massacred eighteen members and relatives of the Killough family in Texas. [94]
1838 or 1839 Exact date unknown Webster Massacre Comanche killed a party of settlers attempting to ford the Bushy Creek near present-day Leander, Texas. All of the Anglo men were killed and Mrs. Webster and her two children were captured. [95]
1840 March 19 Council House Massacre The 12 leaders of a Comanche delegation (65 people including 35 women and children) were shot in San Antonio, Texas, while trying to escape the local jail. 23 others including 5 women and children were killed in or around the city. [96]
1840 August 7 Indian Key Massacre During the Seminole Wars, Spanish-speaking Indians attacked and destroyed an Indian Key settlement, killing 13 inhabitants, including noted horticulturist Dr. Henry Perrine. [97]
1840 October 24 Colorado River Volunteer Rangers under Colonel Moore massacred 140 Comanches (men, women and children) in their village on the Colorado and captured 35 others (mostly small children). [98]
1840 Exact date unknown Clear Lake Massacre A posse led by Mexican Salvador Vallejo massacred 150 Pomo and Wappo Indians on Clear Lake, California. [99]
1846 March Sacramento River Captain Frémont's men attacked a peaceful band of Indians (probably Yanas) on the Sacramento River in California, killing between 120 and 200 Indians. [100]
1846 December Pauma massacre 11 Californios killed by Indians at Escondido, California led to the Temecula massacre. [101]
1846 December Temecula massacre 33 to 40 Indians killed in revenge for the Pauma Massacre at Escondido, California. [101]
1847 February 3–4 Storming of Pueblo de Taos In response to a New Mexican-instigated uprising in Taos, American troops attacked the heavily fortified Pueblo of Taos with artillery, killing nearly 150, some being Indians. Between 25 and 30 prisoners were shot by firing squads. [102]
1847 November 29 Whitman massacre Cayuse and Umatilla killed the missionaries Dr. Marcus Whitman, Mrs. Narcissa Whitman and twelve others at Walla Walla, Washington, triggering the Cayuse War. [103]
1848 April Brazos River A hunting party of 26 friendly Wichita and Caddo Indians was massacred by Texas Rangers under Captain Samuel Highsmithe, in a valley south of Brazos River. 25 men and boys were killed, only one child managed to escape. [104]
1850 May 15 Bloody Island Massacre Nathaniel Lyon and his U. S. Army detachment of cavalry killed 60–100 Pomo people on Bo-no-po-ti island near Clear Lake, (Lake Co., California); they believed the Pomo had killed two Clear Lake settlers who had been abusing and murdering Pomo people. (The Island Pomo had no connections to the enslaved Pomo). This incident led to a general outbreak of settler attacks against and mass killing of native people all over Northern California. Site is California Registered Historical Landmark #427 [105][106][107]
1851 March Oatman Massacre Royce Oatman's emigrant party of 7 was killed by Mohave or Yavapai Indians. The survivors, Olive and Mary Ann Oatman were enslaved. Olive escaped five years later and spoke extensively about the experience. [108]
1851 Old Shasta Town Miners killed 300 Wintu Indians near Old Shasta, California and burned down their tribal council meeting house. [109]
1852 Hynes Bay Massacre Texas militiamen attacked a village of 50 Karankawas, killing 45 of them. [110]
1852 April 23 Bridge Gulch Massacre 70 American men led by Trinity County sheriff William H. Dixon killed more than 150 Wintu people in the Hayfork Valley of California, in retaliation for the killing of Col. John Anderson. [111]
1852 November Wright Massacre White settlers led by a notorious Indian hunter named Ben Wright massacred 41 Modocs during a "peace parley". [112]
1853 Howonquet Massacre Californian settlers attacked and burned the Tolowa village of Howonquet, massacring 70 people. [113]
1853 Yontoket Massacre A posse of settlers attacked and burned a Tolowa rancheria at Yontocket, California, killing 450 Tolowa during a prayer ceremony. [114][115]
1853 Achulet Massacre White settlers launched an attack on a Tolowa village near Lake Earl in California, killing between 65 and 150 Indians at dawn. [116]
1853 Before December 31 "Ox" incident U.S. forces attacked and killed an unreported number of Indians in the Four Creeks area (Tulare County, California) in what was referred to by officers as "our little difficulty" and "the chastisement they have received". [117]
1854 January 28 Nasomah Massacre 40 white settlers attacked the sleeping village of the Nasomah Indians at the mouth of the Coquille River in Oregon, killing 15 men and 1 woman. [118]
1854 February 15 Chetco River Massacre Nine white settlers attacked a friendly Indian village on the Chetco River in Oregon, massacring 26 men and a few women. Most of the Indians were shot while trying to escape. Two Chetco who tried to resist with bows and arrows were burned alive in their houses. Shortly before the attack, the Chetco had been induced to give away their weapons as "friendly relations were firmly established". [119]
1854 August 19 Grattan Massacre After a detachment of 30 U.S. soldiers in the Nebraska Territory opened fire on an encampment of 4,000 Brulé Sioux, killing Chief Conquering Bear, warriors attacked and killed all the soldiers and their civilian interpreter. [120]
1854 August 20 Ward Massacre Shoshone killed 18 of the 20 members of the Alexander Ward party, attacking them on the Oregon Trail in western Idaho. This event led the U.S. eventually to abandon Fort Boise and Fort Hall, in favor of the use of military escorts for emigrant wagon trains. [121][122][123]
1855 January 22 Klamath River massacres In retaliation for the murder of six settlers and the theft of some cattle, whites commenced a "war of extermination against the Indians" in Humboldt County, California. [124]
1855 September 2 Harney Massacre US troops under Brigadier General William S. Harney killed 86 Sioux, men, women and children at Blue Water Creek, in present-day Nebraska. About 70 women and children were taken prisoner. [125]
1855 October 8 Lupton Massacre A group of settlers and miners launched a night attack on an Indian village near Upper Table Rock, Oregon, killing 23 Indians (mostly elderly men, women and children). [126]
1855 December 23 Little Butte Creek Oregon volunteers launched a dawn attack on a Tututni and Takelma camp on the Rogue River. Between 19 to 26 Indians were killed. [127]
1856 June Grande Ronde River Valley Massacre Washington Territorial Volunteers under Colonel Benjamin Shaw attacked a peaceful Cayuse and Walla Walla Indians on the Grande Ronde River in Oregon. 60 Indians, mostly women, old men and children were killed. [128]
1856 March Shingletown In reprisal for Indian stock theft, white settlers massacred at least 20 Yana men, women and children near Shingletown, California. [129]
1857 Mar 8–12 Spirit Lake Massacre Thirty-five to 40 killed and 4 taken captive by Santee Sioux in the last Native American attack on settlers in Iowa. [130]
1858-1859 Round Valley Massacres White settlers killed 150 Yuki Indians in Round Valley, California. Massacres continued through the spring and summer of 1859. In April 1859, in revenge for the killing of 3 cows and 1 stallion belonging to a white man, California militiamen massacred 240 Indians on the Eel River. On 1 May, Major Johnson reported that six hundred Yukis had been massacred by white settlers "in the last year". [131][132]
1859 September Pit River White settlers massacred 70 Achomawi Indians (10 men and 60 women and children) in their village on Pit River in California. [133]
1859 Chico Creek White settlers attacked a Maidu camp near Chico Creek in California, killing indiscriminately 40 Indians. [134]
1860 Exact date unknown Massacre at Bloody Rock A group of 65 Yuki Indians were surrounded and massacred by white settlers at Bloody Rock, in Mendocino County, California. [135]
1860 February 26 Indian Island Massacre In three nearly simultaneous assaults on the Wiyot, at Indian Island, Eureka, Rio Dell, and near Hydesville, California white settlers killed between 200 and 250 Wiyot in Humboldt County, California. Victims were mostly women, children and elders, as reported by Bret Harte at Arcata newspaper. Other villages massacred within two days. The main site is National Register of Historic Places in the United States #66000208. [136][137][138][139]
1860 December 18 Pease River Massacre Texas Rangers under Captain Sul Ross attacked a Comanche village in Foard County, Texas, killing indiscriminately a considerable number of Indians. [140]
1860 September 8 Otter Massacre Near Sinker Creek Idaho, 11 persons of the last wagon train of the year were killed and several others were subsequently killed. Some that escaped the initial massacre starved to death [141]
1861 Horse Canyon Massacre White settlers and Indian allies attacked a Wailaki village in Horse Canyon (Round Valley, California), killing up to 240 Wailakis. [142]
1861 Cookes Canyon Massacres Apaches massacred hundreds of Americans and Mexicans in and around Cookes Canyon, New Mexico over the course of several months. [143]
1861 Sep 2 Gallinas Massacre Four Confederate soldiers killed by Chiricahua Apache warriors. [144]
1862 Upper Station Massacre California settlers killed at least 20 Wailakis in Round Valley, California. [145]
1862 Big Antelope Creek Massacre California settlers led by notorious Indian hunter Hi Good launched a dawn attack on a Yana village, massacring about 25 Indians. [146]
1862 August–September Dakota War of 1862 As part of the U.S.-Dakota War, the Sioux killed as many as 800 white settlers and soldiers throughout Minnesota. Some 40,000 white settlers fled their homes on the frontier.[147] [148]
1862 October 24 Tonkawa Massacre During the U.S. Civil War, a detachment of irregular Union Indians, mainly Kickapoo, Delaware and Shawnee, accompanied by Caddo allies, attempted to destroy the Tonkawa tribe in Indian Territory. They killed 240 of 390 Tonkawa, leaving only 150 survivors. [149]
1863 January 29 Bear River Massacre Col. Patrick Connor led a United States Army regiment killing 280 Shoshone men, women and children near Preston, Idaho. [150][151]
1863 April 19 Keyesville Massacre American militia and members of the California cavalry killed 35 Tehachapi men in Kern County, California. [152]
1863-1865 Mowry massacres 16 settlers killed in a series of Indian raids at Mowry, Arizona Territory [153]
1864 Cottonwood 20 Yanas of both sexes killed by white settlers in the town of Cottonwood, California. [154]
1864 Massacre at Bloody Tanks A group of white settlers led by King S. Woolsey killed 19 Apaches at a "peace parley". [155][156]
1864 Oak Run Massacre California settlers massacred 300 Yana Indians who had gathered near the head of Oak Run, California for spiritual ceremony. [154]
1864 Skull Valley Massacre A group of Yavapai families was lured into a trap and massacred by soldiers under Lt. Monteith in a valley west of Prescott, Arizona (Arizona). The place was named Skull Valley after the heads of the dead Indians left unburied. [157][158]
1864 November 29 Sand Creek Massacre Members of the Colorado Militia attacked a peaceful village of Cheyenne, killing at least 160 men, women and children at Sand Creek in Kiowa County. [159][160]
1865 March 14 Mud Lake Massacre US troops under Captain Wells attacked a Paiute camp near Winnemucca Lake, killing 32 Indians. One soldier was slightly wounded during the attack. [161]
1865 Owens Lake Massacre White vigilantes attacked a Paiute camp on Owens Lake in California, killing about 40 men, women and children. [162]
1865 Three Knolls Massacre White settlers massacred a Yana community at Three Knolls on the Mill Creek, California. [163][164]
1865 September Bloody Point Massacre A wagon train of 65 settlers was massacred by Modoc Indians near Lake Tule in Oregon. One man survived and alerted the Oregon militia who buried the bodies. [165]
1866 April 21 Circleville Massacre Mormon militiamen killed 16 Paiute men and women at Circleville, Utah. 6 men were shot, allegedly while trying to escape. The others (3 men and 7 women) had their throats cut. 4 small children were spared. [166]
1867 Aquarius Mountains Yavapai County Rangers killed 23 Indians (men, women and children) in the southern Aquarius Mountains, Arizona. [167]
1867 July 2 Kidder Massacre Cheyenne and Sioux ambushed and killed a 2nd US Cavalry detachment of eleven men and their Indian guide near Beaver Creek in Sherman County, Kansas. General Custer was an after-the-fact witness at the scene. [168][169][170]
1868 Campo Seco A posse of white settlers massacred 33 Yahis in a cave north of Mill Creek, California. [171][172]
1868 November 27 Washita Massacre
(Battle of Washita River) During the American Indian Wars, Lt. Col. G.A.Custer's 7th U.S. Cavalry attacked a village of sleeping Cheyenne led by Black Kettle. Custer reported 103 – later revised to 140 – warriors, "some" women and "few" children killed, and 53 women and children taken hostage. Other casualty estimates by cavalry members, scouts and Indians vary widely, with the number of men killed ranging as low as 11 and the numbers of women and children ranging as high as 75. Before returning to their base, the cavalry killed several hundred Indian ponies and burned the village. [173][174][175][176][177][178][179][180][181][182][183]
1870 January 23 Marias Massacre US troops killed 173 Piegan, mainly women, children and the elderly after being led to the wrong camp by a soldier who wanted to protect his Indian wife's family. [184]
1871 Kingsley Cave Massacre 4 settlers killed 30 Yahi Indians in Tehama County, California about two miles from Wild Horse Corral in the Ishi Wilderness. It is estimated that this massacre left only 15 members of the Yahi tribe alive [185]
1871 April 30 Camp Grant Massacre Led by the ex-Mayor of Tucson, William Oury, eight Americans, 48 Mexicans and more than 100 allied Pima attacked Apache men, women and children at Camp Grant, Arizona Territory killing 144, with 1 survivor at scene and 29 children sold to slavery. All but eight of the dead were Apache women or children. [186][187]
1871 November 5 Wickenburg massacre Indians attacked an Arizona stagecoach, killing the driver and his five passengers, leaving two wounded survivors. [188][189]
1872 Between August and October Jordan Massacre 3 settlers killed, 1 woman abducted, apparently by Indians at Middle Fork of Walnut Creek, Kansas [190][191]
1872 December 28 Skeleton Cave Massacre U.S. troops and Indian scouts killed 76 Yavapai Indians men, women and children in a remote cave in Arizona's Salt River Canyon. [192]
1873 June 1 Cypress Hills Massacre Following a dispute over stolen horses, American wolfers killed approximately 20 Nakoda in Saskatchewan. [193]
1875 April Sappa Creek Massacre Soldiers under Lt Austin Henly trapped a group of 27 Cheyenne, (19 men, 8 women and children) on the Sappa Creek, in Kansas and killed them all. [194]
1877 August 8 Big Hole Massacre US troops under Colonel John Gibbon attacked a Nez Perce village at Big Hole, in Montana Territory. They killed 89 men, women and children before being repulsed by the Indians. [127]
1879 January 9–21 Fort Robinson Massacre Northern Cheyenne under Dull Knife attempted to escape from confinement in Fort Robinson, Nebraska; U.S. Army forces hunted them down, killing 77 of them. The remains of those killed were repatriated in 1994. [195][196]
1879 September 30 Meeker Massacre In the beginning of the Ute War, the Ute killed the US Indian Agent Nathan Meeker and 10 others. They also attacked a military unit, killing 13 and wounding 43. [197][198]
1880 April 28 Alma Massacre The Apache chief Victorio led warriors in an attack on settlers at Alma, New Mexico. On December 19, 1885, the Apache killed an officer and four enlisted men of the 8th Cavalry Regiment near Alma. [199]
1889 November 2 Kelvin Grade Massacre The Apache Kid (Haskay-bay-nay-ntayl) and his gang escaped police custody, killing two sheriffs and wounding one settler near present-day Globe, Arizona. [200]
1890 December 10 Buffalo Gap Massacre Several wagonloads of Sioux were killed by South Dakota Home Guard militiamen near French Creek, South Dakota, while visiting a white friend in Buffalo Gap. [201]
1890 December Stronghold South Dakota Home Guard militiamen ambushed and massacred 75 Sioux at the Stronghold, in the northern portion of Pine Ridge Indian Reservation. [201]
1890 December 29 Wounded Knee Massacre Members of the U.S. 7th Cavalry attacked and killed between 130 and 250 Sioux men, women and children at Wounded Knee, South Dakota. [202][203]
1911 January 19 Last Massacre A group of Shoshone killed four ranchers in Washoe County, Nevada. On 26 February 1911, an American posse killed eight of the Shoshone suspects and captured four children from the band.


and this is just against the indians :yeahright:

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 2:15 pm

Sarmata wrote:I know you didn't make you just chose a bad list.

this docutmented facts how can you deny this?

[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/BR2IgSIvjCk" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]


[youtube]<iframe width="420" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/gTrbVf6SrCc" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 2:36 pm

I'm not denying any of these massacres happened but what does that have to do with the earthquake in Haiti?

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 4:09 pm

Sarmata wrote:I'm not denying any of these massacres happened but what does that have to do with the earthquake in Haiti?

i said its in the nature of yo people to kill, and conquer, and sweep sh*t under the rug.. you have no proof that it was a natural disaster and i have no proof it was HAARP. but im saying i have more evidence that it could be a coverup based on yo people history of causing death and bloodshed for yall own personal reasons. this aint nothing racial.. this is facts

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 4:13 pm

Sarmata wrote:I'm not denying any of these massacres happened but what does that have to do with the earthquake in Haiti?


even look at all these random cop killing, look at the water crisis in Flint..and no its not all of yall but u know u see the same sh*t as we do

Michael Moore Speaks On The Flint Water Crisis (Arrest The Governor)
[youtube]<iframe width="560" height="315" src="https://www.youtube.com/embed/1hSLL_lRNE8" frameborder="0" allowfullscreen></iframe>[/youtube]

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 4:19 pm

If you're saying that its in our nature to cause death and bloodshed and that its not racist to say that then do you agree that its not racist to say that black people have in their nature to rob, kill deal drugs and live on welfare?

User avatar
BlackMetroCard
prince
Posts: 6710
Joined: December 17th, 2014, 9:10 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by BlackMetroCard » February 3rd, 2016, 4:30 pm

idk if it was the Haarp sh*t of if it was nukes that the UN planted under the city either that sh*t happeed cuz the UN was there :discust: had they not wed be good :facepalm:

The Chosen One
ooog
Posts: 21746
Joined: September 18th, 2013, 8:38 pm

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by The Chosen One » February 3rd, 2016, 4:38 pm

Sarmata wrote:If you're saying that its in our nature to cause death and bloodshed and that its not racist to say that then do you agree that its not racist to say that black people have in their nature to rob, kill deal drugs and live on welfare?

we robbing and killing each other. and i believe they said more white people are on welfare than blacks. these are facts.
and who brainwashed us to behave this way? be honest. who secretly push drugs in our communities? tell us about the WIllie Lynch and Jim Crowe Law. and its common sense if u put alot of poor people in the same area and have no jobs, their would be alot of crime..if u have a kid and u dont have a job, then tell me what would you do?

User avatar
Sarmata
underboss
Posts: 1270
Joined: December 2nd, 2008, 11:35 am

Re: TGIF come get this work..Haiti Earthquake.Natural disaster or man made HAARP

Post by Sarmata » February 3rd, 2016, 4:42 pm

So when white people do something bad its because they're born evil but when black people do something bad its because the white man made them do it? Alright, got it. :lol:

Post Reply