Emile Saint-Lot

Emile Saint-Lot, also Emile Saint-Lôt (Bel-Air, Haiti 11 September 1904 – 17 August 1976 New-York)[1] was a Haitian politician, lawyer, and journalist.

Emile Saint-Lot
Emile Saint lot.png
President of Haiti's Senate
In office
Preceded byCharles Fombrun
Succeeded byAntoine Marthold
Haitian Minister of Labour,
Education, and Public Health
In office
10 April – 8 December 1947
PresidentDumarsais Estimé
Preceded byJean Price Mars (Education)
Georges Honorat (Public Health)
Philippe Charlier (Labour)
Succeeded byMaurice Laraque (Education and Public Health)
Jean P. David (Labour)
Haitian Minister of Labour and Justice
In office
12 May – 19 August 1950
PresidentFranck Lavaud
Preceded byFrançois Duvalier (Labour)
Castel Démesmin (Justice)
Succeeded byLélio Dalencourt
Personal details
Born11 September 1904
Bel Air, Haiti
Died17 August 1976(1976-08-17) (aged 71)
New York City

He held several governmental posts, like minister of Education; Public Health; and Labour (1947), and minister of Labour and Justice (1950).[2]

He served as the first ambassador of Haiti to the United Nations, and a member of the security council responsible for voting on the independence of countries. He was decisive for the independence of Somalia, Israel, and Libya.[3] As for the latter, he was convinced by Ali Aneizi, member of the Liberation of Libya committee, to vote against Bevin-Sforza Plan [de], a plan to make the three regions of Libya (Tripolitania, Cyrenaica, Fezzan) under the trusteeship of three countries (Italy, United Kingdom, France respectively). The necessary votes to adopt the plan was never attained as a result of Saint-Lot voting against it.[4]


  1. ^ "Emile Saint-Lot". 2016-06-21. Retrieved 2016-06-21.
  2. ^ French Wikipedia
  3. ^ "Sénateur Emile Saint-Lôt". 2010. Retrieved 2016-06-21.
  4. ^ Sahad, Ibrahim (30 April 2005). "معركة الاستقلال" [Battle of Independence] (in Arabic). Retrieved 2007-12-24.