Why Brazil’s economy is struggling, but it could be a long time before it starts to recover
The Brazilian economy is in a bit of a slump.
That’s according to the latest data from the Brazilian Statistical Institute.
The economy shrank by 0.3% in the first quarter of the year, according to new data from Brazil’s Statistical Institute, the same as it has been since the beginning of the recession.
The country has been suffering from a series of health and social problems.
The biggest problem is the country’s rapidly aging population, which has forced the government to shift resources away from the elderly and towards younger people.
The problem has also made it harder for businesses to keep pace with inflation.
A recent report from the countrys statistical agency estimated that the country will have a GDP of just over $20 billion this year.
This is lower than Brazil’s GDP in the last quarter of 2014.
The latest data suggests that Brazil’s economic performance has been a long and difficult road.
According to the data, Brazil has lost nearly a quarter of its purchasing power, which accounts for about 14% of its GDP.
In addition, its exports are down by more than a third, as well as imports.
Brazil lost almost half of its manufacturing jobs during the recession, according the report.
The economic woes have caused Brazil to lose an estimated 8 million jobs in the past year.
Brazil has seen an unemployment rate of nearly 14% this year, and the country has seen a rise in the number of people looking for work, according TOEFL and OECD figures.
This has led to the country experiencing its highest number of jobless rates since 2007.
Brazil has seen the number one unemployment rate among the developed world in the next 12 months.
In fact, Brazil is now the second most dangerous place for foreigners to live in the world, accordingto a report by the London-based International Organization for Migration.
There have also been a number of economic disasters.
The recent floods that devastated Brazil in May caused a massive drop in foreign exchange reserves, and a significant economic downturn has also affected the country, accordingTOEFL.
The Brazilian economy has been in a severe recession for almost three years.
The country’s central bank, the Bank of Brazil, has said it has reduced the rate of inflation to around 2%, from 4.5% as of June, according.