Monday, Dec 05, 2022 - 17:29:20
10 results - (0.002 seconds)

on Brazilians:

latest news at page 1:
1
    U.S. Senator Lindsey Graham (R-SC) is claiming 40,000 Brazilians are "headed for Connecticut wearing designer clothes and Gucci bags." The U.S. Border Patrol (USBP) regularly releases statements on its work and has said nothing about "40,000 Brazilians." Graham last year was photographed, smiling, with a leader of the white nationalist group, the Proud Boys, apparently dining at a restaurant. One year earlier Graham appeared in a photo with far right wing politician Geert Wilders, "a controversial Dutch parliamentary leader with anti-Islam and anti-immigrant views." And just months ago, according to a pro-immigration group, Graham appeared on Fox News "using talking points peddled by white nationalists." In August U.S. Customs and Border Patrol issued a statement saying its San Diego agents "have encountered an unprecedented number of Brazilian nationals," putting that number at "more than 7,300 Brazilian nationals," a far cry from 40,000. There was no mention of "designer clothes and Gucci bags." Watch Senator Graham: Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC) bizarrely claims 40,000 Brazilians heading for Connecticut "wearing designer clothes and… https://t.co/AFb9o482pJ — The Recount (@The Recount) 1634132961.0 He was quickly...
    BRAZIL made it six wins from six World Cup qualifying games with a 2-0 win over Paraguay in Asuncion. It was the hosts who started the very early stages the brighter and looked like they had a strong penalty shout when Danilo’s dangling leg appeared to bring down Newcastle star Miguel Almiron. WIN £50,000! Play Dream Team Euros – our FREE fantasy football game   3Neymar (right) scored then provided the assist for Lucas Paqueta (left) as Brazil beat Paraguay 2-0Credit: Rex 3The PSG ace put his country 1-0 up after four minutesCredit: AP The referee waved play on and the VAR check agreed with him. Not even a minute later and they found themselves behind. Gabriel Jesus got free down the right and sent a cross into the middle which Richarlison couldn’t make contact with under pressure from Robert Rojas. But the ball fell at the feet of Neymar who had all the time in the world inside the box to pick his spot and place it into the bottom corner. Paraguay were nearly level five minutes later when Omar Alderete...
    “Now is not the time to lift restrictions on international travel,” said Jen Psaki, on his Twitter account, who is officially due to take up his duties as spokesperson for new President Joe Biden on Wednesday. The tweets fell just minutes after the announcement of Donald Trump’s decision, justified by the introduction, on the same date, of an obligation to present a negative test for the coronavirus when entering the United States. . To slow the progression of the pandemic, Donald Trump closed the United States’ borders to the 26 countries of the Schengen area on March 11, 2020, then to the United Kingdom and Ireland on the 14th, before doing the same for Brazil on May 24. “On the advice of our medical team, the (future) government does not intend to lift these restrictions on January 26,” Jen Psaki wrote on Twitter. “Moreover,” she added, “we plan to strengthen public health measures applied to international travel to further combat the spread of Covid-19.” This is a new episode of a transition unprecedented in modern US history, with outgoing...
    The Conversation Brazil’s president rejects COVID-19 vaccine, undermining a century of progress toward universal inoculation The world is eagerly awaiting the release of several COVID-19 vaccines, but Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro is not. “I’m not going to take it. It’s my right,” he said in a Nov. 26 social media broadcast. Bolsonaro, who came down with COVID-19 in July, has also criticized face masks. He and his more faithful supporters oppose any suggestion of mandatory coronavirus vaccinations. Vaccine resistance has a long history in Brazil. In November 1904, thousands of people in the city of Rio de Janeiro protested government-mandated smallpox vaccinations in a famous revolt that nearly ended with a coup. Making modern BrazilThe smallpox vaccine had arrived in Brazil almost a century earlier. But the syringes were long, left skin pockmarked and could transmit other diseases such as syphilis. Between 1898 and 1904, only 2% to 10% of Rio’s population was vaccinated yearly, according to historian Sidney Chalhoub. In 1904, smallpox killed 0.4% of Rio residents – a higher percentage of the population than COVID-19’s victims in New...
    The Conversation Brazil’s president rejects COVID-19 vaccine, undermining a century of progress toward universal inoculation The world is eagerly awaiting the release of several COVID-19 vaccines, but Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro is not. “I’m not going to take it. It’s my right,” he said in a Nov. 26 social media broadcast. Bolsonaro, who came down with COVID-19 in July, has also criticized face masks. He and his more faithful supporters oppose any suggestion of mandatory coronavirus vaccinations. Vaccine resistance has a long history in Brazil. In November 1904, thousands of people in the city of Rio de Janeiro protested government-mandated smallpox vaccinations in a famous revolt that nearly ended with a coup. Making modern BrazilThe smallpox vaccine had arrived in Brazil almost a century earlier. But the syringes were long, left skin pockmarked and could transmit other diseases such as syphilis. Between 1898 and 1904, only 2% to 10% of Rio’s population was vaccinated yearly, according to historian Sidney Chalhoub. In 1904, smallpox killed 0.4% of Rio residents – a higher percentage of the population than COVID-19’s victims in New...
    The Conversation Brazil’s president rejects COVID-19 vaccine, undermining a century of progress toward universal inoculation The world is eagerly awaiting the release of several COVID-19 vaccines, but Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro is not. “I’m not going to take it. It’s my right,” he said in a Nov. 26 social media broadcast. Bolsonaro, who came down with COVID-19 in July, has also criticized face masks. He and his more faithful supporters oppose any suggestion of mandatory coronavirus vaccinations. Vaccine resistance has a long history in Brazil. In November 1904, thousands of people in the city of Rio de Janeiro protested government-mandated smallpox vaccinations in a famous revolt that nearly ended with a coup. Making modern BrazilThe smallpox vaccine had arrived in Brazil almost a century earlier. But the syringes were long, left skin pockmarked and could transmit other diseases such as syphilis. Between 1898 and 1904, only 2% to 10% of Rio’s population was vaccinated yearly, according to historian Sidney Chalhoub. In 1904, smallpox killed 0.4% of Rio residents – a higher percentage of the population than COVID-19’s victims in New...
    RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Brazilians voted for mayors and councilors nationwide on Sunday in an election that could be an early indicator of President Jair Bolsonaro’s prospects if he runs for re-election in 2022. About 148 million people were eligible to vote in Sao Paulo, Rio de Janeiro and thousands of municipalities across the country. Voting is compulsory for Brazilians between 18 and 70 years old. Bolsonaro, who is currently not affiliated with any political party, had said he would not get involved in the election campaign, but in recent weeks he turned to social media to promote a dozen candidates for mayor as well as councilor candidates. The performance of candidates endorsed by Bolsonaro could be a measure of the popularity of the president, who appears likely to run for re-election, according to analysts. Bolsonaro was elected in 2018. Bruno Carazza, a professor of economic law at Brazil’s Ibmec business school, said Bolsonaro had not made a concerted effort to rally supporters in the municipal elections and had lost an opportunity to “prepare the ground for the 2022...
    RIO DE JANEIRO – Brazilians voted for mayors and councilors nationwide on Sunday in an election that could be an early indicator of President Jair Bolsonaro’s prospects if he runs for re-election in 2022. About 148 million people were eligible to vote in Sao Paulo, Rio de Janeiro and thousands of municipalities across the country. Voting is compulsory for Brazilians between 18 and 70 years old. Bolsonaro, who is currently not affiliated with any political party, had said he would not get involved in the election campaign, but in recent weeks he turned to social media to promote a dozen candidates for mayor as well as councilor candidates. The performance of candidates endorsed by Bolsonaro could be a measure of the popularity of the president, who appears likely to run for re-election, according to analysts. Bolsonaro was elected in 2018. Bruno Carazza, a professor of economic law at Brazil’s Ibmec business school, said Bolsonaro had not made a concerted effort to rally supporters in the municipal elections and had lost an opportunity to “prepare the ground for the...
    SUPER agent Kia Joorabchian is reportedly looking to bring his Brazilian clients Philippe Coutinho and Willian to Arsenal at the end of the season. Both players' future appear uncertain with Willian set to become a free agent having so far failed to agree terms on a new deal to keep him at Chelsea. 2Chelsea star Willian could swap West London for North London at the end of the seasonCredit: EPA The 31-year-old has been heavily linked with a switch to join the Gunners' rivals Tottenham with Jose Mourinho looking to be reunited with the player. ARSENAL NEWS LIVE: Follow for the latest Gunners news Meanwhile Barcelona are understood to be desperate to get Coutinho off their wage bill having flattered to deceive at the Nou Camp following his ill-fated switch from Liverpool in January 2018. Coutinho, 28, has spent this season on loan at Bayern Munich where he has helped them claim the domestic double, but it is unlikely they will turn his stay into a permanent transfer. SunSport reported earlier this week how the Blaugrana have offered both Arsenal...
1