"Haitians flee unrest in port city," in The Chicago Tribune, published February 10, 2004.
"Situation de terreur a Saint Marc," on the Radio Metropole website, February 16, 2004.
"Town taken from rebels feels heat of reprisal," in The Miami Herald, February 24 , 2004.
"Massacre de La Scierie: la NCHR souhaite un proces exemplaire," on the Radio Metropole website, March 31, 2004.
"Condemning Aristide's Largest Massacre," press release from the National Coalition for Haitian Rights (later RNDDH, April 2, 2004.
"The La Scierie Massacre," in Le Nouvelliste, April 17, 2005.
"Open letter to Louis Joinet, the United Nations' independent expert on the situation of human rights in Haiti, from Charlienor Thompson, coordinator of the Association des Victimes du Genocide de la Scierie (AVIGES)," published on June 12, 2007.
"HAITI: 'We Have Never Had Justice'," in the Inter Press Service, July 21, 2009.
As well as references in the following books:
Deibert Michael. Notes from the Last Testament: The Struggle for Haiti. New York: Seven Stories Press, 2005.
Hadden, Gerry. Never the Hope Itself: Love and Ghosts in Latin America and Haiti. New York: Harper Perennial, 2011.
Klarreich, Kathie. Madame Dread: A Tale of Love, Vodou, and Civil Strife in Haiti. New York: Nation Books, 2005.
In addition to these sources, there are also the raw notes from a Human Rights Watch delegation that visited Saint-Marc in March 2004 and whose research reflected, in every detail, the reporting and analysis included above.
As to whether or not the Aristide/Neptune government were aware that Bale Wouze were illegally operating alongside the police, there can be no doubt this was the case as Mr. Neptune was quoted during his visit to Saint-Marc - at the height of the violence - that '"the national police force alone cannot re-establish order."
The full text of that article can be read here.
I suppose one could make an argument that this vast collection of information, produced by individuals and entities operating at different times and in autonomy from one another, is part of a vast, organized conspiracy, but, as I said before, I do not believe that is an argument that a reasonable person could take seriously.
The people who were victimized under the governments of Mr. Duvalier and Mr. Aristide deserve justice, no matter how politically unfashionable it may be to say so today.