It's alleged that tens of thousands of activists took to the streets in Brazil on Sunday, in order to protest against the current administration and demand that Congress impeach President Dilma Rousseff. Many activists claim that the current government is plagued with overwhelming corruption and a dismal economy. Demonstrations were held in dozens of locations around Brazil, with some sources claiming that more than 30,000 individuals in Sao Paulo alone. It is estimated that overall roughly 80,000 people took part in the demonstrations.
As is the case in many countries who have fallen victim to the central bank scheme, inflation in Brazil continues to climb, and it's recently hit its highest levels in 12 years. In November, it was claimed that inflation in the year was 10.28 per cent, according to the Brazilian Institute of Geography and Statistics (IBGE). It is claimed that President Rousseff is facing impeachment over allegations that her administration broke fiscal laws by using state-run banks to fill budget gaps. A request to impeach her would need to be approved by two thirds of the 513-member legislate body, and then it would be forwarded to the Senate.
The large demonstrations across the country this weekend, signal the fourth time this year alone that the public has taken to the streets in Brazil in order to demand the removal of the nation's first female president. If the issue doesn't get resolved, the protests could pose potential issues down the road for the 2016 Summer Olympics which are scheduled to take place in the country.
As a number of countries continue to march on with the corrupt fiat monetary scheme, we can expect to see further political turmoil in the future. This isn't the first time that citizens have taken to the streets, upset over political conditions that seem to be clouded in an atmosphere of corruption and greed; it certainly isn't going to the be last time. There is a global currency crisis unfolding, and it will mean trouble for more than Brazilians alone.
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