Revolution in Brazil

Brazil. Throughout the country, protests against Dilma Rousseff Brazilians are tired of corruption, recession, political elites. Sunday, they took to the streets to demand the departure of their president. “Out Dilma!” “No to corruption!” Such were the claims of 900,000 to 2 million Brazilians who marched on August 16 in over a hundred Brazilian cities. […]

BrazilBrazil. Throughout the country, protests against Dilma Rousseff

Brazilians are tired of corruption, recession, political elites. Sunday, they took to the streets to demand the departure of their president.

"Out Dilma!" "No to corruption!" Such were the claims of 900,000 to 2 million Brazilians who marched on August 16 in over a hundred Brazilian cities. They demand the departure of President Dilma Rousseff, mired in a triple economic storm, political corruption and reports Voice of America.
 
At the root of their anger: the sprawling political and financial corruption scandal that has cost more than $ 2 billion to the public oil giant Petrobras. He splashes the Workers Party (PT) and is, according to the site, "the biggest corruption case in Brazil ever unveiled."

But it is also the economic recession and unpopular austerity measures taken by the Chair that "make her the first target of the protesters," said the Wall Street Journal.

Dilma Rousseff, easily re-elected last fall and facing a historic collapse of his popularity to 8%, concentrated in fact all the criticism, as shown by the images of the events published on the site Mashable. For the first time, the opposition leader, Aécio Neves, actively participated in events in the city of Belo Horizonte.

However, for the New York Times, "the protests do not emit the same energy that we observed during massive demonstrations this spring."

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