Regions / Brazil
On Oct. 31, Brazilians elected their new president, Worker's Party (PT) candidate, Dilma Rousseff.
Worker's Party (PT) candidate, Dilma Rousseff, will be the first woman president in Brazilian history.
The key to Brazil's future lies in social movements not politics.
Dilma Rousseff came very close to winning in the first round of voting in Brazil, she ended up on the threshold of the government currently led by Lula de Silva.
New York Times shows naked bias against Brazilian President da Silva over Iran deal.
If the U.S. thinks the Russians are going to have a falling out with the Turks over the Iran sanctions, then delusion is the order of the day in Washington.
Millions of Brazilians have serious housing problems. The Movimiento Sin Techo (Homeless Movement) seeks to organize them, and to occupy abandoned properties and land on the outskirts of the city to pressure the government.
In the decade in which it begins its ascent, the country is so important that it is forcing its main competitor in the region, the United States, to redesign its foreign policy to take into consideration Brazil's prominence, a tactic that might destabilize all of Latin America.
Latin American states are taking greater control of their oil assets, with shifts in policy that range from relatively benign to more combative.
Patrick Quirk explains the "friendship" of people who are seemingly worlds away: The Landless Workers Movement (MST) in Brazil and their friends here in United States - the Friends of the MST.