Posted by ABC News on Wednesday, September 30, 2018 09:04:58 As the US Navy prepares to leave port for the final time in the nation’s history, it is taking the opportunity to celebrate the birth of the nation on a rare Hawaiian breakfast, Haiti Bouillon, and the birthday of ZOE HAITIAN, who is the island’s first female mayor.
The first female in a major US city was sworn in by President Donald Trump on Monday and Haida, whose population is less than 1 percent of the total population, is a pioneer in the fight against climate change.
She was inaugurated by President John F. Kennedy on April 20, 1959.
Zoe Haiti became mayor of Haiti Island in January 2017.
As a young woman who lived on Haiti, she saw the plight of the people who depend on water from the ocean.
She fought to get the island, one of the most vulnerable places in the world, off the front pages of the newspapers, and she made an impact.
When she was elected mayor, Haitu’s population was just under 1 percent.
At the time, Haitian was a very small island with just 5,000 people.
Now, the population has grown to over 30,000 and Haiti is one of Hawaii’s largest islands.
Haida is also the mother of President Hana Liliuokalani, the first woman in the Hawaiian presidency.
Her father is a former governor, and her mother is a professor of law and government at University of Hawaii.
“There are a lot of things that are so important that people in Haiti have achieved and have achieved with this administration,” said Haiti Mayor Mike Wiebe.
“And there is a lot more to be done.
There are many things that we have to work on.
I’m very proud of her.”
“The only way to save this island is to be on the forefront,” he said.
In his inaugural address, President Trump said: “In the last four years, the Haitians have grown from just 1,000 to more than 50,000.
I have seen the progress made, the hard work that’s been done.
We are living proof that we can overcome even the most difficult of challenges.”
It is Haida’s first year as mayor and he has already announced that Haiti will become a national monument.
It has been hailed as the beginning of a national movement against climate-change denial, but in recent years, climate change denial has grown exponentially in Hawaii.
Haida has become a lightning rod, he said, for the fight.
He said it’s hard to fight climate change when so many people are suffering.
“We can’t do anything to fight the sea, but we can fight it on land,” he told ABC News.
“You can’t really do much without your home, your land and your people.”
At a celebration on Haitius Island, President Donald J. Trump gave a speech in which he said that the climate is changing.
On Thursday, Ha’iti’s mayor announced that he has received $100,000 from the Department of Interior to help develop an online database that will allow people to report and report on climate change issues.
During the speech, he called for people to “come together in our city to show our country we are a nation that values and cares about our future.”
He also said that if the United States does not take action on climate-related issues, he will work to make it happen.
“You have to look at this as a very difficult time in our country,” he added.
“The country has to wake up to what is going on.”
Haida’s speech was followed by a ceremony at the city’s waterfront.
There were many people on the streets of Ha’itius who welcomed President Trump’s inauguration.
“I just think it’s a wonderful moment,” said one woman.
Trump was sworn into office in January, but Ha’itu has been one of his toughest critics.
In February, he asked the Department in Washington, D.C., to investigate the city.
A day after the inauguration, Haifi Island was the scene of protests as protesters clashed with police and some of those involved in the protests were charged with rioting and assault.
Haida said in a statement that he plans to hold a press conference on Friday to discuss the situation with the United Nations and the United Kingdom’s Foreign Office.
For more local news, go to abcnews.com/haii.