International press provides that senators will decide by Dilma output

The Guardian, for example, He explains that the Brazilian Senate is voting today the final output Dilma presidency.
31/08/2016 09h03 - Updated 31/08/2016 09h03
Photo: Time

The international press is following the final vote on the impeachment of President Rousseff away, scheduled for today (31), and anticipates that it will be removed from office. The British newspaper The Guardian, in its American edition, published an article with questions and answers for the reader to understand what is happening in Brazil.

The newspaper explains that the Brazilian Senate is voting today for the definitive exit of Rousseff's presidency, following up the impeachment proceedings that away from office since May. According to the article, the forecast is that more than two thirds of 81 senators will support the removal of Dilma and confirm the interim president Michel Temer as head of the country's government.

The Guardian notes that the charges against Dilma is that it would have taken loans from state banks, without the approval of Congress, to compensate for the lack of budgetary resources to execute projects.

The newspaper reports that those who oppose Rousseff call "pedaling" the use of money is not provided for in Budget, without congressional authorization, to finance family farming, which gives a "misleading impression" about the real situation of state finances.

The paper also gives room for explanations of defense Dilma Rousseff. According to these explanations, the money used was not a loan, but transfers of public resources, practices used by previous administrations, although not on the scale.

The Guardian adds that all the explanations are only "excuse" for removing Dilma power. The real reasons for impeachment, the newspaper, "They are political".

The newspaper also says that Rousseff "is unpopular" because it is seen as guilty by the multiple crises facing the country and proved an inept leader to address problems. "But Brazil's Constitution does not allow that there is a vote of no confidence to get her out of power", which is the argument used to justify impeachment, according to Article.

lava Jato
Behind the motivation to continue the process of impeachment against Dilma, according to the newspaper, are some politicians "clearly motivated by a desire to kill the investigation of the Lava Jato, which Rousseff refused to do "

The newspaper reminds that the impeachment was initiated by the former president of the Chamber of Deputies Eduardo Cunha, after the Workers' Party refused to protect him from an investigation by the Ethics Committee of the House. The Guardian also reports that secretly recorded conversations revealed that the leader of the PMDB in the Senate, Romero Juca, wanted to remove the president for the investigation of the Lava jet could be "suffocated by his successor".

The New York Times
The New York Times published an article signed by Brazilian journalist Carol Pires, of Piaui Magazine, with the title “Impeachment changes the government, not politics”. The article says, for many Brazilians, “the focus is no longer in government policy in difficulties, but in their own pockets”.

The journalist says, with the exit of Rousseff and the Workers' Party (PT) from the government, o PMDB – former ally of Rousseff – He went on to lead the process of impeachment. “However, the PMDB is not less involved in Petrobras embezzlements than the other parties”. The article points out that the economy sinking and indignation against corruption caused “Successive and intense demonstrations that led to a change of government, but not in Brazilian politics”.

Already the site The Daily Beast says Dilma Rousseff government will formally, despite starring “an ultimate relentless resistance against charges of tax irregularities filed against it, that many in Brazil see it as a smokescreen for their removal at any cost”. The newspaper recalls the words of Dilma, during Senate testimony, that lasted 14 hours: “We are one step closer to watching a blow [Parliamentary State] real”.

The site of the news agency Reuters says the accusers away President Rousseff reaffirmed that are judging not only breaking budget rules, “but also a corruption scandal and a deep recession that broke out in due time”. The site notes that Dilma is accused of using state-owned banks money to boost spending during the campaign for re-election in 2014, a budget trick already applied by many other elected officials in Brazil. Reuters reminds, however, Rousseff denied, in his testimony, irregularities and said the impeachment process was intended “to reverse the social gains achieved during the 13 years of leftist government and protect the interests of wealthy elites in the largest economy in Latin America”.

The Washington Post also notes that the lawyer Janaina Paschoal, accusing President Dilma Rousseff of having committed "fraud" in its accounting practices, He sheds tears to apologize to Dilma to have made her suffer. Or gesture "theatrical", the newspaper, It was the final act of a political struggle that consumed the largest nation in Latin America since the impeachment was introduced in the House of Representatives last year.

Source: Agency Brazil

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