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Susan Mangatal

Greetings On-Line Family


This past Wednesday, August 29th, marked the 2nd Anniversary of the destruction of New Orleans Louisiana, due to the effects of Hurricane Katrina.  Yes I say EFFECTS, because the destruction came from the levees collapsing from the strong surges, which for years many knew and predicted the levees would not be able to withhold the effects of a category 3 storm such as Katrina.  I discovered from my readings that many blame the Government and its various agencies because they designed and built the levees and they were very well aware that the levees were not going to withstand the surges due to "flimsy floodwalls in soggy soils and shoddy engineering", among a number of other things.  As I learned more about this aspect, it seems the destruction of New Orleans should indeed be blamed on the Federal Government, who now refuses to take the blame, accept the responsibility and compensate property owners appropriately.

Of course, the struggle to overcome the loss of so many lives and homes were overwhelming for many of us.  The images that was shown by the news media was devastating to all of us around the globe.  I will never be able to remove the negative metaphors I saw of human beings and the citizens of New Orleans being hauled like cattle into the Superdome, the dead laying in the streets exposed to the elements, the crimes, the killings and most importantly the tears of  grief stricken children, mothers, sons, fathers, daughters, everyone, crying out to all in America and to the Government for help.  I simply couldn't believe this was happening on American soil.  

Growing up in the Caribbean, one looks at America and talks of it as if it is "paved of gold", actually many believe it is "paved with gold" and the image of seeing its citizens enduring such suffering angered me and left me questioning everything about this country.  It certainly seems the Government and its officials were apparently too busy fighting wars instead of caring for its citizens of New Orleans who had lost 1/3 of its population.

It is very disheartening that after 2 years this city is still struggling, and the citizens of this city are still suffering tremendously.  I can't help but ask why?  Why is it in the year 2007 that an American city is still struggling.  Why is it that the residents are still practically homeless and continues enduring so much pain from their loss?  Why is it taking so long to recover and to rebuild this city?  This is America, not a 3rd world country!!!

Over this year I have heard and read about the failure of federal funding; very little government aid; none or very little rebuilding especially in the predominantly black Lower 9th Ward, actually some areas are still with debris from the storm; Crime being extremely rampant; Insurance costs escalating and the companies are wheedling their way out of paying for insured losses; taxes going up (property) and the city services are low and not of good quality.  Mental health problems "skyrocketing",  difficulties finding jobs, and finding decent housing (which the Federal Government has threatened to cut off assistance to folks), and a high number of suicides.

It breaks my heart to learn that so many are homeless...still, while many others (approximately 42,250 families) are living in formaldehyde contaminated trailers, provided as emergency housing by the government; there are slow, inadequate or no payout from the program (Road Home Program) created and designed by the Federal Government to aid and compensate homeowners to help them repair their homes so they could return home (how frustrating this is for those suffering, especially since the monies have already been appropriated for rebuilding.) Nothing that was badly damaged has been rebuilt, not schools, not hospitals, not gyms, not theaters...absolutely nothing.  

The citizens are crying out and begging for help, but clearly not loud enough, because most of America is unaware of what is taking place or not taking place in New Orleans.  I have even noticed New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin speaking out and practically begging the Government, and trying to bring awareness to the status of his state.  He sounds frustrated and clearly dissatisfied with the levels of financial help.  From one of the programs he appeared on as a guest, he stated "Our city was totally devastated from Katrina.  And after two years we are still trying to recover.  But our citizens, they continue to suffer."  While speaking on Capital Hill here in Washington he stated "I implore, I ask, I beg this committee to really do something to help us."  However, it's sad that even with all this outcry not much has been done except for promises made by lawmakers to work with state and local governments to set goals and time limits to improve health care, that includes metal health services, and a promise to look into what can be done about the financially troubled Road Home Program. 

As I ponder over this situation some more, and take into consideration what people are saying "it's not a racial issue"  I can't help but wonder is this in fact a true statement?  Because I have come to learn that some other neighborhoods and towns that was damaged and effected by Katrina along the Gulf Coast, has successfully been rebuilt and most of its citizens have rebuilt their homes and have returned to their homes, as well as massive re-building taking place throughout their entire town/neighborhood...things are looking great for them (ironically the residents of these neighborhoods and towns are predominantly white).  Why is this I ask???? 

Well, I have frustrated myself enough asking and looking for answers, which I have not received, nor from what I received none makes any sense to me.  It  just seems weird that in this day, in this time that such a thing could be taking place on American soil.  I sometimes wonder am I living in an alternate universe, because it's difficult to see how these crazy things are taking place around this country right under our noses, and it blows my mind that no one seems to care enough, to be loud enough, to scream loud enough to bring attention or to help do something to solve many of these unbelievable issues.

For me though, and for many of you I know that we will never recover from the approximately 1,500-1,700+ deaths, the approximately 81 billion in property damage, seeing entire communities completely destroyed and seeing so many people lives completely destroyed by the effects of this disaster (Hurricane Katrina).  So I close by saying please do everything in your power to help those who are suffering in New Orleans, talk to your Congressman and Senators and even the Presidential front-runners.  I'm not sure if it will work, but we can all try, maybe with all our voices being heard something will be done to fix this.  

Below you will find a good article I was made aware of published by "Black Agenda Report - The Journal of African American Political Thought and Actions" www.blackagendareport.com.  This article is written by the Sacramento Area Black Caucus entitled " America's Shame: 2 Years After Hurricane Katrina", and it is very interesting, informative and most importantly thought provoking.  Check it out below.    


Black Agenda Report - August 9, 2007

America's Shame: Two Years
After Hurricane Katrina

By The Sacramento Area Black Caucus

On August 29, 2007, the nation will commemorate the second anniversary of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. As we prepare to remember this incomprehensible devastation, the Sacramento Area Black Caucus (SABC) is outraged by the ongoing neglect of the thousands of community members, communities, local businesses, schools, libraries and colleges throughout the Gulf Coast regions.

The Sacramento Area Black Caucus wishes to extend our sincere condolences to the 4,081 families who lost loved ones due to Hurricane Katrina, and to our government's neglect and incompetence.  At least 1,836 people (men, women and children) lost their lives due to Hurricane Katrina and in the subsequent floods, making it the deadliest U.S. hurricane since the Okeechobee Hurricane in 1928.  More than 2 million US citizens were displaced due to Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.

Hurricane Katrina is estimated to have been responsible for $81.2 billion (2005 U.S. dollars) in damage, making it the costliest natural disaster in U.S. history.

"The people of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast regions were exposed to poverty and a historic legacy of institutional neglect, classism, sexism and racism."

Even before the storms, the people of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast regions were exposed to poverty and a historic legacy of institutional neglect, classism, sexism and racism. The Bush administration's policies, designed to pad the coffers of big business and the pockets of the wealthiest Americans, have deepened and reinforced this poverty. Tax cuts for the wealthy, bold faced cronyism and the changes in bankruptcy laws all point to a government that operates on a policy of quick grabs for the few with little regard for those outside the favored circle or the future of the country.  The relief and rebuilding efforts must first and foremost benefit the people of these communities, restore their lives, their businesses and put the region back to work.

The message was very clear during and even now two years after Hurricane Katrina's devastation. The world witnessed first hand American's shame: If you are poor and of African descent, America is not concerned about your well-being.  During the immediate aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and even today, the world watched the bureaucratic bungling, massive incompetence and unconscionable neglect.  

SABC is outraged by the slow recovery and the rebuilding efforts. Residents can't return home because of lack of funds, lack of a safe living environment (free of environmental hazards such as mold, formaldehyde exposure and unsafe drinking water) and lack of safe affordable housing. We are also concerned about the lack of health care, including mental health services; and the lack of support for schools, libraries and historically Black colleges.

Our outrage is based on the following well documented facts:

On July 13, 2007, the Time Picayune reported that no fluoride has been added to the New Orleans water supply since Hurricane Katrina two years ago.

July 15, 2007: The Eagle-Tribune reports thousands of pounds of government-owned ice stored in Gloucester in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina are melting - so far costing taxpayers $12.5 million.

February 26, 2007: Bill Quigley, a human rights lawyer and law professor at Loyola University New Orleans, reports: Half the homes in New Orleans still do not have electricity. Eighteen months after Katrina, a third of a million people in the New Orleans metro area have not returned. Over $100 billion was approved by Congress to rebuild the Gulf Coast.

Eighteen months later, less than 700 families have received federal assistance. Renters, who comprised a majority of New Orleans, are worse off.  They get nothing at all.

Many in New Orleans do not want the poor who lived in public housing to return. St. Bernard Parish, a 93 percent white suburb adjoining New Orleans, enacted a post-Katrina ordinance which restricted home owners from renting out single-family homes "unless the renter is a blood relative" without securing a permit from the government.

Jefferson Parish, another adjoining majority-white suburb, unanimously passed a resolution opposing all low-income tax credit multi-family housing in the areas closest to New Orleans, effectively stopping the construction of a 200 unit apartment building on vacant land for people over the age of 62, and any further assisted housing.

"All the public schools on the side of the Mississippi which did not flood were turned into charters within weeks of Katrina"

New Orleans is now the charter capital of the U.S. All the public schools on the side of the Mississippi which did not flood were turned into charters within weeks of Katrina. The schools with strongest parental support and high test scores were flipped into charters. The charters have little connection to each other and to state or local supervision. Those in the top half of the pre-Katrina population may be getting a better education. Kids without high scores, with disabilities, with little parental involvement who are not in charters are certainly not getting good educations and are shuttled into the bottom half, a makeshift system of state and local schools.

John McDonough, a public high school created to take the place of five pre-Katrina high schools, illustrates the challenges facing non-charter public education in New Orleans. Opened by the State school district in the fall, as of November, 2006, there were 775 students but teachers, textbooks and supplies remained in short order months after school opened. Many teens, as many as one-fifth, were living in New Orleans without their parents. Fights were frequent despite the presence of metal detectors, twenty-five security guards and an additional eight police officers. "Our school has 39 security guards and three cops on staff and only 27 teachers," one McDonough teacher reported.

Mental health is worse. A report by the World Health organization estimates that serious and mild to moderate mental illness doubled in the year after Hurricane Katrina among survivors. Despite a suicide rate triple what it was a year ago, the New York Times reported ten months after the storm New Orleans was still without half of its psychiatrists, social workers, psychologists and other mental health care workers.

With day care scarce, down 70 percent, and public transportation down 83 percent of pre-Katrina busses, there is little chance for single moms with kids.

Katrina exposed the region's deep-rooted inequalities of gender, race, and class. Katrina did not create the inequalities; it provided a window to see them more clearly. But the aftermath of Katrina has aggravated these inequalities. In fact if you plot race, class and gender you can likely tell who has returned to New Orleans. The Institute of Women's Policy Research pointed out:

"The hurricanes uncovered America's longstanding structural inequalities based on race, gender, and class and laid bare the consequences of ignoring these underlying inequalities." As Oxfam documented, government neglect has plagued the rebuilding of smaller towns like Biloxi Mississippi, and rural parishes of Louisiana, leaving the entire region in distress. In Biloxi, the first to be aided after the hurricane were the casinos, which forced low-income people out of their homes and neighborhoods. In rural Louisiana, contradictory signals by government agencies have slowed and in some cases reversed progress. Small independent family commercial fishing businesses have been imperiled by the lack of recovery funds. The federal assistance that has occurred has tended to favor the affluent and those with economic assets.

"Katrina did not create the inequalities; it provided a window to see them more clearly."

Dr. Kevin Stephens, Sr., Director of the New Orleans Health Department testified and shared the following findings:

The number of doctors has been reduced by 70% and the number of hospital beds in Orleans Parish has been reduced by 75%.

In some areas, such as the Lower Ninth Ward and New Orleans East in Orleans Parish and Chalmette and other places in St. Bernard Parish, residents have no access to health care whatsoever. Mental health is another serious problem: even last year, 20% of residents reported suffering from severe stress and depression.

Yet the number of mental health inpatient beds has been reduced by 83% and the number of psychiatrists has dropped by 90%. Residents reported observing a larger than usual number of death notices in the newspaper, even long after Katrina and into 2006. At the same time, even months after the storm, residents reported going to more funerals than they ever had.

Dr. Kevin Stephens received communications from persons working with the families of missing persons in Louisiana who claim that there are still 1000's of persons looking for missing loved ones from the storm.

"People displaced through no fault of their our have the right to return to their homes and have the right to expect their government to help them do so."

In April 2006, the Sierra Club tested 52 FEMA travel trailers on the Gulf Coast and found that 83 percent had formaldehyde levels above 0.1 parts per million, a level where emergency responders are warned about risks from one-time exposure.  More than a year ago, FEMA did test one occupied trailer because of the persistence of the pregnant mother of a 4-month-old child who lived there. The results showed formaldehyde levels 75 times higher than the maximum workplace exposure recommended by the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health.

We are outraged that America is spending about $10 billion a month on the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, two illegal and immoral wars. By the end of this year, the total funds appropriated will be nearly $600 billion - approaching the amount spent on the Vietnam or Korean wars when adjusted for today's inflation. But America is unwilling to make the same financial commitment to support the families and cities of the Gulf Coast Region to rebuild their lives. We are spending billions of dollars to kill people in Iraq and Afghanistan, but as a nation we are unwilling and have not made the same commitment to save US citizens in New Orleans and other gulf coast communities.

We are calling for the resignations of President George W. Bush, Michael Chertoff, Secretary of Homeland Security Agency, R. David Paulison, Administrator of the Federal Emergency Management Agency,  Gil H. Jamieson, Associate Deputy Administrator for Gulf Coast Recovery, Kathleen Babineaux Blanco, Governor of Louisiana, and  Ray Nagin, Mayor of New Orleans, Louisiana for their collective failures to effectively design, manage, and provide administrative oversight for a comprehensive recovery and rebuilding plan that addresses the needs of the of Louisiana and Gulf Coast residents.

Additionally, we are encouraging all citizens to remember, "Passivity, massive incompetence and indifference to the people's needs did the most damage"  We are urging voters to engage in honest dialogues and demand congressional candidates and presidential candidates that are seeking your support to live up the America's responsibility.  Americans should and must commit the much needed resources to rebuild those communities destroyed in Gulf Coast regions. 

Finally, under the United Nations Guiding Principles on Internal Displacement that people displaced through no fault of their our have the right to return to their homes and have the right to expect their government to help them do so, the federal, state and local governments all have failed the citizens of Louisiana and the Gulf Coast.

Maybe, Kanye West was correct in his assessment --"George Bush doesn't care about black people!"



"When The Levees Broke: A Requiem For Katrina" Documentary directed by Spike Lee



A Tale of God's Will (A Requiem for Katrina) - New Orleans native son Terence Blanchard created a passionate album on Katrina



Eye of the Storm: Inside City Hall During Katrina by Sally Forman (author)








jb addressing his audience    Recently Trinidadian Author/Editor Mr. John E. H. Barry released his new book entitled "The Finalist", and I want to thank him for graciously forwarding an autographed copy to us.  To be quite honest I have not had an opportunity to read the entire book, but have looked at it, and I must say it is very interesting because it holds answers to lots of questions that surrounds the history of the Calypso Finals and Soca Monarch Finals which both are premier events of Trinidad Carnival.  This book holds lots of factual information and is a great reference tool that details the cultural path of the history of these 2 Competitions and lots more.  You have to check it out!!!

   If you have not picked up your copy of the "Finalist" or if John has not made it to your town to promote his book yet, contact him to get your copy or talk with him about having him come to your town www.trinbagofinalists.com 



Friday, August 31st, 2007 marks the 45th Independence of Trinidad and Tobago.  Happy Independence To my place of birth Trinidad and its twin island Tobago.  


Laborday2007.jpg (170528 bytes)  This weekend August 30th - September 3, 2007, is the New York Carnival.  If you are heading up to NY to celebrate the West Indian-American Day Carnival Association's 40th Anniversary, please be safe and have fun!  Check our "Events page for details on the events taking place.



slide0001_image003.jpg (737092 bytes)  Support Read Across Jamaica Foundation, Inc. with their effort to help the children of Jamaica who has been affected by Hurricane Dean.  Read their PSA below.  For additional details log on to their site at www.readacrossja.com or you can reach Ms. Wisdom at readacrossja@aol.com.  


We've stepped up our efforts to help the children of Jamaica affected by Hurricane Dean.
Jamaica has it's own GULF COAST and needs your help to bring life back to normalcy for the children.
FACT:  School will not begin the first week of September as many of the facilities have been devastated by last weeks hurricane.
QUESTION:  How can the Caribbean community help?

We invite the community to step up and help pull much needed materials together to HELP the children start school with the minimum supplies. 
You may drop off childrens books (K-6), school supplies & backpacks at the following locations in Maryland & DC:

  • Embassy of Jamaica, 1520 New Hampshire Ave., NW, Washington, DC
  • Glad Tidings Book Store - Reid Temple A.M.E. -11400 Glenn Dale Blvd, Glenn Dale, MD
  • Just Jerk - 9005 Lanham Severn Road, Lanham, MD (after Sept 3rd)
  • The Settings Restaurant & Lounge, 2063 University Blvd., Hyattsvville, MD
  • Taste of Jamaica Restaurant - 528 H Street, NE, Washington, DC 
  • Golden Crust Restaurant, Prince George's Plaza, 3500 East West Highway, (Route 410)
    Hyattsville, MD
  • Cyber Learning, 911 Silver Spring Avenue, Suite 202, Silver Spring, MD 20910 (240) 401-8258
Other locations will be added.  Check the Read Across Jamaica Foundation website at www.readacrossja.com for a location near you.

To all of you our on-line family, thanks for reading and for always supporting us.  As you may know without you there would be no us.  So thanks very much for your support.  Enjoy this Labor Day weekend and the upcoming week!






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Jump TV.  Log on and tune in to all the free Channels in the Caribbean.  You can even purchase your favorite channel packages for your favorite Island.

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"When The Levees Broke: A Requiem For Katrina" Documentary directed by Spike Lee



A Tale of God's Will (A Requiem for Katrina) - New Orleans native son Terence Blanchard created a passionate album on Katrina



Eye of the Storm: Inside City Hall During Katrina by Sally Forman (author)







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Check out our Featured Events listed below and please support!!



August 29, 2007 & August 30, 2007

Shreveport LA

Storm Stories 

(On the Anniversary of Katrina)

Extensions of Excellence, Community Foundation of Shreveport, the Shreveport Regional Arts Council, and Multicultural Center of the South


A collection of monologues and duo acting scenes compiled to document some of the true stories of Hurricane Katrina.

The tragedy will be documented with music, dance, and drama in a multimedia show, written by Judy Ann Mason and directed by Vincent Williams. Orchesis Dance Company from Grambling University will be among the performers.

10 am August 29 (the anniversary of Katrina) - Tickets $5.00 Wednesday

7:30 pm August 30 - Tickets $10 Thursday night. 


Performing Arts Center head of Texas Street, Shreveport LA.

For more information call: 318.866.9916



New York

The West Indian-American Day Carnival 

 Laborday2007.jpg (170528 bytes)

The West Indian-American Day Carnival Association 

Celebrates its 40th Anniversary

of New York Carnival 2007

August 30th - September 3, 2007

The Parade takes place on Monday, September 3, 2007.  For all the festivities and details log on to www.wiadca.org or www.wiadca.com.

WIADCA - The Official Website of The West Indian American Day Carnival Association

Panorama2007.jpg (65111 bytes)     Junior_Carnival2007.jpg (94403 bytes)     Dimache_Gras2007.jpg (74430 bytes)    



August 29th  to September 2nd


The theme: Oii--Origins, Identity and Influence.


Friday, August 31, 2007 - 3 to 6 pm.
Caribbean Literary and Cultural Center
Flatbush Library, 22 Linden Blvd. Brooklyn NY

Friday, August 31st - 3:00 to 6:00 pm 

Join Scholars, authors and poets at The Caribbean Literary and Cultural Center, 22 Linden Boulevard Brooklyn (bet. Flatbush and Bedford)
For the Symposium Literary Hang  Featuring readings, book signings and real good conversation.

Friday evening, August 31st. - 8:00p.m. -2:00 a.m.
Come Show Yuh Sciunce!
Kwe-Kwe Master Lio Britton,
live from Guyana
to lead the Kwe Kwe team of Rose October-Edun, Hilton Hemerding,
Akoyah Rudder and Verna Walcott
Saturday, September 1st - 9:00 a.m.
@ The 8th floor Theresa Towers of the Teachers College, Columbia University 2090 Adam Clayton Blvd., Harlem, NY
Sunday September 2nd - 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m.
Folk Festival FAMILY FUN DAY 2007
@  The Grounds of Myer Levin School For The Performing Arts, Ralph Ave. Brooklyn, NY

For further information, please visit:  http://www.guyfolkfest.org/



September 7, 8 & 9

See our "Events" Page for all the details


Special Belated Birthday greetings to our good friends Celia, Carolyn, DJ Spyda and Euton!!! We hope you enjoy your special day!!!

Happy Birthday Matilda, Josiah, Althea, Sally, Della, and Samuel

Happy Anniversary to Courtney and Lisa!!! 

From all of us here at Arious we hope your special day was filled with lots of joy!!

Happy Birthday

to All






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We wish you a great weekend and we thank you for all your support.  Please remember we do appreciate you being a part of our on-line family and know that without you there is no us!!!  

Until next week, enjoy this weekend, and please be safe!

  Again, thanks for all your support



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