Former Brazilian President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva stressed on August 12 that Brazil “deserves to be ruled by genocide because it is ruled today and will try to prevent Jair Bolzano from being re-elected president.
“That citizen (Polsonaro) did not care about epidemics, hunger, employment, wages and accepted the worst kind of old policy that could be associated with a National National Congress. The humiliation that Brazil would experience before the world is not possible,” the former president announced at the book launch of the proceedings against him.
In the run-up to the 2022 general election, polls suggest Lula da Silva will lead the poll. The most recent poll released by Paran Peskisas on July 29 predicts that the founder of the Labor Party (PT) will get 43.3% of the vote, compared to 38.2% in the state where the current leader will receive.
According to a survey by the Parana Pesquisas Institute, Lula da Silva grew 3.1 percent compared to the previous model, while Bolzano fell 1.8 percent. 15% of those surveyed said they would not vote for anyone or choose empty or null options, while 3.4% did not decide who to vote for or respond to.
Other potential candidates are less than 10% in the run-up to the presidential election.
After consulting 2,010 people in 26 states and federal districts from July 24 to July 28, 2021, Baron Pescisas estimates that Bolsanaro’s candidacy will be 49.1% and Lula da Silva 26.3%.
Lula da Silva regained her political rights on April 16, when the Supreme Court ruled that the four cases filed against her in the Gurudwara (Parana) courts should be reopened in other courts due to a conflict of judges. The sentence did not acquit him, but it overturned the sentences imposed.
On March 23 of that year, the second chamber of the Supreme Court ruled that former Judge Sergio Moro was part of the proceedings against the former president. With three votes in favor and two against, the former judge declared that the former president had acted improperly in the judicial proceedings in which he was imprisoned.
Moro sentenced Lula to 12 years and one month in prison on April 5, 2018. The former president lost one year and seven months of freedom, and until November 2019 the STF declared his prison unconstitutional.
“I never imagined I would be accused of corruption. I never imagined they would try to tarnish our image. I believed they had learned to deal with the existence of a Labor party,” the former president said.
See also: Indigenous people of Brazil accuse President Bolzano of genocide and environmental crimes at the International Criminal Court.
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