Former Haitian Senate President Calls Clintons 'Common Thieves Who Should Be in Jail'

He also described the drug activity that took place in Haiti after Clinton invaded the country in 1994.  He said that after Clinton helped return Jean Betrand Aristide to power, he channeled 15% of  Haiti's drug trafficking into the U.S. "This is a huge scandal in Haiti," he declared. "A scandal beyond comprehension." Sansaricq claimed that the whole reason Clinton invaded Haiti was so he could consolidate power and "steal the country blind."

Sansaricq said that he went to school in the United States and it was his dream to return to Haiti and help improve the country with everything he had learned about the free enterprise system. That dream was crushed, he said, when Clinton invaded Haiti in 1994. He said that when he was in the Senate, Aristide was protected by the Clintons while he was exporting drugs to the United States and that Aristide will never be indicted because he promised that the day he was indicted, he would reveal everything. He said one of his best friends -- a young woman -- was assassinated because she was against Clinton's invasion. He claims that Clinton blocked the investigation.

"They have enriched themselves and their cronies on the backs of poorest people in the Western Hemisphere," he charged. "People are hungry, sick, they have no shelter, and Bill Clinton is running away with billions of dollars in his pocket."

He said that it is common knowledge in Haiti that the money that was given for their benefit was stolen by Bill Clinton.

Sansaricq also appeared on Fox News to sound the alarm about the Clintons:

State Department spokesman John Kirby told ABC News the Clinton Foundation served as “an important coordinating hub” for U.S. and international relief efforts.

The emails, he said, “show State Department employees working across agencies and organizations, including President Clinton’s aides, to identify potential resources, solve problems and achieve the department and the U.N.’s shared goal of helping Haiti.”

Bruce Lindsey, the chairman of the board of the Clinton Foundation, told ABC News in a written statement that “no special treatment was expected or given.”

“This was a time of dire need, and we mobilized our network and wanted to make sure that any help offered was put to good use,” Lindsey said. “Many had been involved in disaster response before, in New Orleans after Katrina or after the tsunami, and again sought to help.”