Why Brazil is losing its mojo
Brazil is a nation of great economic potential, but the nation is struggling with high unemployment, poor social conditions, and corruption.
The country’s economy is booming and it has already surpassed the global average.
But a recent spate of corruption scandals has put the country’s future at risk.
The Economist spoke to Paulo Jiríus, a Brazilian economist, who is the former director of the Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR), an independent think tank.
Jiráus believes Brazil’s economy will collapse if it doesn’t take decisive action to address corruption.
Jiráos report found that Brazil is one of the most corrupt countries in the world.
Its corruption problem is rooted in a complex combination of a dysfunctional political system, which leads to widespread corruption, poor governance, and a lack of economic growth.
Jirias report also found that the economy will be badly hit if Brazil fails to tackle the problems of corruption and crime in the coming years.
Brazil’s corruption problems stem from the fact that Brazil’s political system was created in the 1950s as a vehicle for economic development, but it has been hijacked by the rise of right-wing political parties and social movements that have corrupted the political system.
The result is that the country has been left with a system that is dominated by the right-hand side of the political spectrum.
Corruption is also an issue that affects all levels of government.
Brazil is the world’s third largest economy and has the third-largest foreign currency reserves.
It is also the largest exporter of iron ore and copper.
Corruption also plays a role in Brazil’s large construction sector, which is the most lucrative in the entire world.
It contributes about $5 billion to the Brazilian economy annually.
Corruption can lead to a lot of money in Brazil, and it is the reason why the country is currently facing an economic crisis, said Jirós report.