Official: Brazil Dropping Visa Requirements For US Citizens

Filed Under: Travel

I appreciate any time that a country eliminates barriers to visiting, both in terms of cost and convenience. In my opinion you shouldn’t have to pay for the privilege of spending your tourist dollars somewhere.

If you do have to pay, countries should at least make it easy for you to give them money. Since I’m sure someone will bring this up shortly, yes, I take issue with how hard and expensive the US makes it for people from many countries to visit.

Brazil is a country that has historically made it difficult for Americans to visit. Visas were both expensive and complicated, as you needed to go to a consulate to get a visa.

They made that process easier in early 2018, as Brazil began issuing electronic visas for US citizens. Not only did this make the process easier, but it also made it possible to get a visa for $40, rather than the previous cost of $160.

The current electronic visas are valid for two years and multiple entries, though you can’t stay more than 90 days per visit.

Fortunately in January we learned that there was further good news on this front, as it was revealed that the country planned to eliminate the visa requirement for citizens of the US and other countries. At the time an exact date hadn’t yet been provided on when this would be implemented, though that has finally changed.

It has been announced that Brazil will eliminate the tourist visa requirement for visitors from the US, Canada, Australia, and Japan, as of June 17, 2019.

This comes ahead of Brazil’s new (conservative) president meeting with Trump for the first time today, as he’s visiting Washington. He’s hoping to boost the country’s tourism sector, which has been lagging for years. He came into power on January 1, and this is part of his plan for the first 100 days in office.

Brazil’s new president also wants to get closer to the US otherwise. As the tourism minister explained:

“The left has treated the United States as an adversary, but not our government. President Bolsonaro wants to embrace the United States as a partner of Brazil.”

Brazil currently gets about 6.5 million foreign tourists per year, and by 2022 they’re hoping to nearly double that, to 12 million tourists annually.

The US doesn’t plan on exempting Brazilians from the tourist visa requirement for visiting the US, though.

Bottom line

I’m thrilled to see Brazil make it easier for those from the US (and other countries) to visit. I welcome any initiatives that make it easier for people to travel, and this will represent significant time and money savings, and encourage people to go.

I’m lucky to have a German passport, which wasn’t subjected to the visa requirement, but I know a lot of others will benefit from this.

(This is an update to the previous post from January when this was first announced, given that an official date has now been provided for this being implemented)

  1. So u guys should make it mutual. US is not quite easy to get a visa for. Not even to mention trying to get through immigration.

    The other day I was in Europe and saw in Amsterdam that US citizens can get through e-gates and are not harassed by immigration officers as long as no alarms ring. Would be nice to visit the US wit a similar mechanism. Apart from my last trip to LAX where I was through in less than a minute, usually disaster strikes after the flight has landed.

  2. As a Brazilian, I’m very happy about this move. The reason we historically require visas from US citizens is purely a reciprocity policy. It doesn’t make sense: I’ve never heard of US citizens trying to illegally immigrate to Brazil. Conversely, lots of Brazilians try to do so to the US. So it seems to make sense for the US to require visas, while it makes no sense for Brazil to reciprocate, just for the sake of reciprocating (while losing potential tourist income).

  3. Brazil has always been on my list of places to visit. However, there are so many other countries that don’t require a visa that Brazil fell to the bottom of the list. Now, I may have to reconsider.

  4. This is great news. Everyone I know who has been there has a “getting my Brazilian visa” story. Usually it ends with “I had to cancel/reschedule my trip”

  5. Thanks for the heads up Lucky. – This is great news for me as my significant other is from Brazil.

  6. not here. i have a Brazilian-visa-free passport on top of my US one and yet have zero intention of returning anytime in the next 5-10 years for leisure purposes. GIG is one of those once-and-done places.

    Checked it off my to-do list, now onto places that actually matter and actually welcoming to tourists.

  7. So does anyone know what to do with an existing tourist visa? I have one in my passport valid for five more years.

  8. As an American who spends half his time in Brazil and in a relationship with a Brazilian I can say this is great news. The old Visa system was a pain for sure. I have not used the new e-system as my old visa is still good (life of the passport).

    For my significant other though the process for her to renew her U.S. Visa is always anxiety filled. Especially since she is a self-employed artist. The interviews and demands for personal information are never pleasant (I think women get the worst of it). This, despite her numerous trips back and forth showing that she has no past intent to stay in the U.S. with trips that never go beyond three weeks.

    Finally, for tourism, yes..despite my dislike in general for Bolsonaro (could the world please discover centrist politics again) there is a lot to be said for pulling Brazil closer to the U.S. With a lot of new and planned hotel and resort developments in Brazil (Fasano, Four Seasons, W, and more) there will be a growing desire to discover a country that has largely been ignored by U.S. travelers (maybe more due to safety concerns which is highly overblown). The options in the country are truly staggering (Amazon, Trancoso/Bahia, Thousand of miles of beaches, fantastic architecture, exciting urban areas like Rio, S.P. and B.H. – as well as the largely overlooked southern areas like Florianopolis. Mix that in with a rich culture, a gentle and genuinely fun people, cheap beer, great food, and easy/cheap flying throughout the country and it’s a win for any style of traveler. Further, while one may need to use common sense caution in the larger cities it’s not nearly as bad as legend has it. Outside of those cities there is virtually no concerns at all and is probably safer than the U.S.

    Here for a month now and looking forward to trying on this trip a resort south of Maceio that is a sweet spot with Marriott. It’s called Kenoa and came with Design Hotels into into the program. Just one of many unique hotels that have opened in the past few years…with many more to come.

  9. I doubt it would have any effect on your existing visa.

    Not some place I want to go to, especially given what the new president has planned and is already doing.

  10. the misogynist, homophobic president who recently signed a decree relaxing gun laws sucking up to his bff Whilst there are tens of millions of wonderful Americans it’s about time Europe introduced an e visa / esta type system at a fee. Europeans have to apply for an esta and pay $14. It has to be reciprocal. Sadly There are thousands of Americans who overstay, work illegally and try to get free medical care

  11. On one hand, I don’t mind an inexpensive visa if there’s a nice stamp or sticker. On the other hand, it’s so much easier without visa. The worse is an electronic visa that you have to pay and then have no stamp.

    Visa do discourage travel. I have never traveled to the People’s Republic of China because it’s too much trouble and expense to get a visa. I know there are ways to get around it, like LAX-PVG-NRT ticket instead of LAX-PVG-LAX. In contrast, I have been to the Republic of China on Taiwan, which doesn’t require a visa.

    I know Brazil required a visa to retaliate against the US which requires a visa for Brazilians. However, the US waives visas for countries that don’t send a lot of illegal aliens to the US. Argentina was iffy. Norway is not. No Norweigian wants to sneak into the US because Norway has plenty of oil money.

  12. Debit has said it well enough in a previous comment: facist would be the word to describe him.
    If you are a member of the LGBT community, you should know Brazil has the worst numbers of hate crimes against us in the world, and to add insult to injury Bolsonaro is a homophobe himself! However, big cities have a vibrant LGBT community. Brazil is full of contradictions. If you can navigate them you can have a great exprecience here.

  13. Brazil waived visa requirement during the Rio2016 olympics but not sure if it actually increased tourism due to all the media attention on Zika virus and violent crime in Brazil.
    For me this is a good development since I’m a US passport holder but not sure if it will significantly increase US tourist numbers in Brazil.

  14. Before, I would have been uncomfortable visiting Brazil, even if it was visa-free. There just weren’t enough guns in private hands to ensure that I would be safe during my stay.

    But since Bolsonaro also plans to make sure that there is easy access to firearms for all, I guess that things will be a lot safer now. In that sense, the timing of this new visa policy is perfect!

  15. I’ll echo what numerous other commenters have said.

    The new President of Brazil is, indeed, a fascist. He also vehemently opposes LGBT rights, and is about as pro-women as the men of The Handmaids Tale (I’m reaching, but the sad part is I’m not reaching by much).

    I have always noticed that European passports, Australian passports, and NZ passports have been able previously to enter Brazil without a visa, but if the reason why Americans are getting visa-free passports is because of a new president like this one, then I’m gonna have to throw up in my mouth a little bit.

    Glad you’re bringing this to our attention, however, but also, the man is disgusting.

  16. As others have pointed out, one may think it’s “unfair” to have a situation where countries do not experience full reciprocity of visa-waivers. However, the most common method for illegal immigration into the US is to enter legally (usually visitor or student) and never leave. Visa waiver countries are chosen primarily based on how many overstays and visa denials. The simple fact is that people tend to move from poorer countries to richer ones. As such, the richer ones will have tougher visa regimens against the poorer ones.

  17. Since I’m sure someone will bring this up shortly, yes, I take issue with how hard and expensive the US makes it for people from many countries to visit.

    Brazil is a country that has historically made it difficult for Americans to visit. Visas were both expensive and complicated, as you needed to go to a consulate to get a visa.

    Just to say, but you do know that it cost $160 for a Brazilian to apply for a US Visa, right? And that is a non-refundable amount, if the US government decide to give you a visa or not, you pay that amount. Considering the economical situation of the country, $160 would translate to almost R$640, that’s more than 2/3 of the minimum wage of Brazil. Also, you need to go to the US consulate to get your visa, a consulate where you are not allowed to take a cellphone or any kind of eletronic inside (iPad, laptop etc). And no, there are no lockers provided at the consulate, you just have to make your whole day about going to the US consulate. All of that, and when you land in the US you are also allowed to be subjected to a random selection to be questioned about your reasons to be visiting the country, even when you are coming in legally with a visa.

    So please, don’t tell me that Brazil makes it hard for Americans to visit. The name is reciprocity.

    (PS: the new president is a fucked up person)

  18. All of you sitting comfortably in your American suburbia sipping lattes virtual-signal by denouncing Bolsonaro, repeat ad nauseam soundbites from our mainstream media… You think you know better than Brazilians who voted for him, after the continuous failures of left-wing socialists Lula and Dilma?

  19. As an American who has visited multiple times, I welcome the attempt to bring the countries closer together. At the same time, Brazil needs to work on its own internal security and clean the streets of the armed robbers, muggers and vandals before they can expect an influx of tourists. It’s sad when I visit my own family in Bahia and we have to be home before dark behind locked doors as multiple family members have been robbed at gunpoint in various parts of town.

    Brazil, as beautiful as you are, is not safe.

  20. As soon as I saw you write the political affiliation of Brazil’s president, I knew you were going to get a bunch of comments from angry yahoos aghast that Brazilians would dare to vote for any non-socialist. Such predictable faux outrage. Bwa ha ha ha ha.

    Anyway, the US really needs to make this reciprocal. Since I lived in Florida, I’ll tell you what it’s like. When Brazilians come, they bring the whole (extended) family. Imagine owning a hotel and getting a reservation for 4 rooms instead of one. What else? Brazilians come for weeks. Imagine owning a hotel and getting reservations for 3 weeks instead of a 3 day weekend. For years, maybe a decade, Administrations of both parties have been trying to get Brazilian tourists in without visas, but Congress, both parties, won’t budge. Now it’s time to reward Brazil with reciprocity.

  21. “You think you know better than Brazilians who voted for him, after the continuous failures of left-wing socialists Lula and Dilma?”

    1) Even if one finds previous presidents to not have been bad, are we not allowed to point out the problems of the current president?

    2) “The People” have elected some very terrible people across the world. Just saying commentators have no ground to stand on because they don’t live in Brazil is a sad and unconvincing argument. Give us some facts – show us how we are twisting his policy goals and his bigoted statements out of context.

  22. Mexico, please follow suit. (There’s no visa requirements for American tourist but the departure tax adds up quickly if you like to visit a few times a year)

  23. @Franklin
    “1) Even if one finds previous presidents to not have been bad, are we not allowed to point out the problems of the current president?”
    The alternative would be Bolsonaro’s opponent, Haddad who is another Marxist just like the two previous presidents = more of the same disasters for Brazil.

    “2) “The People” have elected some very terrible people across the world. Just saying commentators have no ground to stand on because they don’t live in Brazil is a sad and unconvincing argument.”
    Not saying there is no ground to stand on, just out of touch and unrealistic to Brazilians’ day-to-day concerns. Notice everyone here was just turned off by his fiery rhetoric, while Brazilians are more occupied with fighting murder, crime and corruption.

  24. My travel is discretionary, so I absolutely take visa requirements into consideration. Hence, I have avoided Brazil for years, even picking 2 cruises that didn’t leave from Rio.
    No I MIGHT consider a trip there.

  25. omg these people complaining about the President don’t even LIVE IN BRAZIL! Get a life. He’s the BEST thing to happen to our government in YEARS. So get off your American high horse, you got your own government problems to deal with.

    Regarding this move, it’s simply FANTASTIC news. But the US should follow suit and eliminate Visas for Brazilians as well. It’s so expensive, time consuming, and difficult to do the whole VISA process for Brazilians.
    Brazilians are always in the Top 5 of nations that most visit the US and bring in TONS of $$. Miami and NY is the playground for rich brazilians. They should see value in that and tone down restrictions for Brazilians.

  26. Sick and tired of people such as Debit making comments in every post about their political agenda. This is a travel blog! Not a political forum. Please go elsewhere with your political left leaning rants!

  27. @CMorgan

    His is not commenting, he is trolling.

    Debit previously credit used to post far right rants, before suddenly shifting to left leaning rants.

    Simply put he/she/it is a Troll with a capital T.

    Best thing is to just ignore.

  28. I have avoided Brazil as a potential place to visit because of the the visa. Basically the same for any country without VOA for US citizens. This is a good move for Brazil tourism.

    It’s unfortunate for Brazilians that it’s not reciprocal, but the country is a major source of visa overstayers.

  29. Add me to the ‘until Crime is controlled I won’t be visiting’ camp. In fact they could offer me money to go and I wouldn’t. I had friends working there in the 90’s and wouldn’t. I’ve been all over the world; but won’t go anywhere that has a safety issue (excluding petty pickpocketing, etc). Would love to the the Pyramids in Egypt; nope. Cape Town – no.

    Happy travels everyone.

  30. Yes on the other hand for us to get a visa for United States is really painful. I have a 10 years tourist visa and I even lived there (legally In the past) but I am now “renovating my visa” and just preparing documents took me around one week and completing forms the whole day. I sent my passport to the embassy and after a week no answer I called today and a nasty person told me: “I can not tell you when you get an answer, it can takes two days or three weeks” and if I need my passport I asked… “call us and we will see if we can do something”… That plus how nasty is immigration there even just to transit, I have been in line for 2 hours with just 30 people ahead of me, and this even when I am from Costa Rica (a country with no many problems) .. I try to avoid at all cost connecting in USA but sometimes tickets are just very cheap. It is funny to see americans complaining about visas or immigration procedures in other countries. How funny that I actually prefer to transit in Brasil than in US

  31. About 30 years ago Canada dropped the visa requirement for Brazil for 3 weeks. Every nonstop flight(only 4 a week then) was filled with Brazilian citizens who claimed they were being persecuted as Christian Scientists. Some were Christian Scientists but the large majority were as usual economic immigrants. It was re imposed 3 weeks later. I’d hate to think how many Brazilians would try to enter the USA in 1 day with all the flights there are now between the USA and Brazil. This would make Trump’s wall look like small potatoes.

  32. PEOPLE….. this is a travel site not a political one. It is so sad that some people only look at politics for all their decisions, and are offended by every perceived offense. Narrow minded. The people of Brazil did vote for their new president. It is who they wanted.

  33. Hopefully all the new tourist $$ will go to the middle/lower economy class people and not to his rich friends/family/cronies like the Trump’s!

  34. I find it amazing that absolutely nowhere we can talk about anything without everyone expressed their extremely polarized political opinions. Really, what has a politician’s likes and dislikes to do with our travel? Why can’t we just talk about travel here and join a political forum for our political vents?
    Homo carentiam sapiens is what we are becoming.

  35. Glad the visa requirement is dropped. Hopefully I’ll go to Machu Picchu next year as well as Brazil so I can check them off my bucket list and finish off this part of the world!

  36. Now that Bolsonaro has been elected, I would be happy to visit Brazil even if the old visa requirements were still in place. Make Brazil Great Again!

  37. Pretty good move by Brazil. The reciprocal thing is dumb. @Ricardo gets it. Now, maybe I’ll risk my life to visit some of their natural wonders.

  38. So glad I got to visit Rio, Iguassu Falls and Salvador Bahia back in the late ‘80’s when it was a (relatively) safe destination. It is lovely but I wouldn’t go now.

  39. I’m Brazilian, I was at USA less than a week ago. Besides the inconvenience, I completely understand why we need a VISA. Is understandable that people wants to run to a better place, and to stay like that, Americans must protect themselves.

    I completely agree what my fellow said and i quote him bellow.

    “As a Brazilian, I’m very happy about this move. The reason we historically require visas from US citizens is purely a reciprocity policy. It doesn’t make sense: I’ve never heard of US citizens trying to illegally immigrate to Brazil. Conversely, lots of Brazilians try to do so to the US. So it seems to make sense for the US to require visas, while it makes no sense for Brazil to reciprocate, just for the sake of reciprocating (while losing potential tourist income).”

  40. Ha.
    If anyone come to Brazil, please don’t argue about politics.
    People here aren’t passionate about it, in this last election, they became obsessive about it.
    It’s even worse than soccer.
    Just take your plane, go to Rio de Janeiro, enjoy some caipirinhas, churrasco and the beach.
    Watch some conflict between police and drug dealers, get mugged. Maybe kidnapped for the full experience.
    Then you go to Sao Paulo and realize that LA have not that bad of traffic congestion.
    After that you can go northeast for some of the most beautiful beaches. And if you still have some money in your wallet, get robbed again.
    Or you can go south and visit Cataratas do Iguaçu.
    Maybe I should create a tour called “The Full Brazillian Experience”.

    Just kidding (not about politics). I love this country

  41. Yes, to all of you touting the horrific crime, the inevitable of being mugged, knifed, or mudered while locked in your mediocre hotel with horrible food and terrible people waiting to rip you off….it’s MUCH better to avoid Brazil entirely. DON’T COME TO BRAZIL.

    Leave the redemptions all for me for flights and hotels. Let me have the beaches free of your pasty white legs. I will get the best tables at the finest restaurants in Rio and S.P.. I’ll even get timely Uber pick ups. And, finally, I can drink caipirinhas in peace with friends as we agonize over the lack of Americans in Brazil.

    Or, if you dare…. COME TO BRAZIL!!

  42. Why is it that whenever someone believes in traditional marriage they get called a homophone I don’t understand. I am one who believes in traditional marriage due to my faith yet am in no way a homophobe I have a brother who’s gay and several clients who are gay and I have never treated them different from anyone else but have shown nothing but respect and love.

  43. My wife and I loved our visit to Brazil. The Brazilian people we met were welcoming and warm. Our voyage up the Amazon (Recife to Manaus) was awesome. And Rio is always beautiful (except for the favelas). If Brazil lifts the visa requirement, that’s fine, but our 10-year visas are good until 2024.

    Brazil is the largest economy in South America, and the 6th or 7th largest in the world. It is a top-10 trading partner of the U.S. We should encourage trade and tourism with Brazil, by placing it on the list of visa waiver (I-94W) countries.

  44. Ronaldinho Gaucho – While I’m not American, yes I do know better than you moral cesspits who voted for him. Ditto with those who voted Trump. You’re all vile.

  45. @Leeza1 While I assume you wrote that to be humorous, please dont scare the readers of this blog who will think thats the daily reality in brazil. Ive lived here for over 20 years and have been pickpocketed ONCE. Thats it. Nothing else. And im 6’2 and white as they come lol.

    If you can, COME TO BRAZIL!

  46. Hey Lucky-any update about this? We will be visiting Brazil soon and it would be great to save a few bucks but we will pay for the visa if needed.

  47. The visa processors must know their jobs are in jeopardy, which is no doubt a great thing!!! Do not ever hire one of these people, they have the worst customer service habits in the World!! I can only hope they someday receive the kind of BS service the US citizens have been getting for years. These visa office staff sure aren’t exemplary of true Brazilians!! Thank you for eliminating the requirement for needing a visa!! Great for US citizens and the beautiful people of Brazil..

  48. Bolsonaro is President because many Brazilians are sick and tired of the same old violence and crime that runs rampant everywhere a specific group of people are present. It’s not the “white privileged” citizens of Brazil who are murdering, stealing from and maiming Brazilians and Western tourists. Good for Bolsonaro for giving peaceful citizens the right to arm themselves instead of only the criminals having guns.

    Too many people here are more worried about comments, literally sounds from a mouth, made by the President than the rape, murder, vandalism and theft committed by mostly one group. That is sad and why we need more people like Bolsonaro.

  49. @debit im going to the flagship first class lounge in jfk and drinking Krug all day. Then I will cancel my ticket to São Paulo.

  50. I would hope that the USA would at least make the visa application process for Brazilians easier by not requiring them to visit a US embassy in person.

  51. I think people misunderstand the cost of US visa, that fee is to recover cost related to manual visa processing. Higher wage country will have higher cost in that context. I can understand the sentiment of visa reciprocity, but it just does not make sense the way Brazil applies. There is a whole lot more Brazilians that overstays or intends to overstay in US then the other way around, also $160 in visa fee to recover manual processing is a lot for Brazil in terms of wage. Keep in mind that most countries can join US visa waiver programs if they meet security and irregular migration risks.

    I think in terms of reciprocity, the electronic visa was the right amount of reciprocity, if they want to keep some kind of reciprocity.

    For context of my opinion, I’m a triple citizen. I have both US and Brazilian (and a 3rd one that, all of them will be affected by ETIAS) passport and travel extensively between both countries throughout my live. Lived all my childhood to early adulthood in Brazil, and lived most of my adult life in US.

  52. It’s not “Trump” it’s President Trump. Show a modicum of respect for your country and the office, even if you personally dislike like the man occupying it.

  53. I visited Brazil just before the Summer Olympics in 2016 when they waived the visa requirement for a few months. I really enjoyed the visit, especially the few days in Fernando de Noronha – what a beautiful place and beaches!!! If you ever visit Brazil, visit Fernando de Noronha, high recommended!

  54. For once I actually agree with Debit.

    Calling Brazil’s president a conservative is a stretch. Hell, even calling Trump a conservative is a stretch.

    The word you’re looking for is “fascist”.

    But thank the Sky Gods we get visa free access out of this! Goodbye passport stamps, hello oppression!

  55. Brasil imposed the visa for US visitors immediately after the US imposed visas on Brasil citizens entering the USA including for simply transiting a US airport to a third country in the aftermath of 9/11.

    The only reason Brasil’s president is making it easier for US citizens to visit Brasil is to fellate the dotard so-called “president” donald trump who requires flatter 24/7.

  56. OMG what is the world coming too. I actually had a good laugh regarding Debit’s funny post.

  57. Don’t say you put countries in the bottom of your list because they charge for visas. Stop being cheap and pay for the visa. The United States charge so much for visa processing all cost going over $160 per person (think about a family of 4-5). Don’t complain about $40 bucks. Minimum wage is 7.25 is like 5.5h worked or everyone has crap at the house. Sell it online or local market. Now my opinion as Brazilian I approve to remove the restrictions from countries in general because the left wing broke the country and tourism is easy to get money in.

  58. Keeping it real is as bad as Debit for the fake info and political comments!! It is not $$$ to enter the US unless you want to stay vs a visit!! We do not charge for visiting only if you are staying???90 days or more and need a VISA!!! FACTS please….

  59. Constructive criticism:

    “Brazil is a country that has historically made it difficult for Americans to visit.”

    This would be so much more better if it said:

    “Brazil has historically made it difficult for Americans to visit.”

    A similar comparison would be “I’m a person who likes pizza” versus “I like pizza”.

    Ben (Lucky), you are a person who needs an editor.

    Otherwise, I really am a person who does appreciate your blog.

  60. I love Brazil. I have never had any problems visiting. Just use some common sense.
    The waterfalls in Brazil and Argentina, Paraguay are the most beautiful places on earth.
    There is nothing like walking among the falls or taking a boat under the falls. Brazil has
    many beautiful places to visit. The food and culture are great. I like the kilo restaurants.
    I paid 160 u.s. for a five year visa by mail from the Chicago consulate and look forward
    to returning. It’s good they are eliminating the visa fee but as an American i wish they
    would do the same for Brazilians. Everywhere i have gone i found Brazilians to be very
    helpful. So, good luck to Brazil with your new president and hope he makes a difference.

  61. So now all Brazil has to do is clean up the massive crime that makes it so dangerous for people to visit the country.

  62. Why people that don’t even know anything about they own country can say something about the president of Brasil ???? He it’s no homofóbico lke everyone here saying !!! People for God sake if you don’t know someone or leave there life don’t critic. Everyone that’s says that men is a homofobic clearly don’t know nothing about him or his history!!!! The ones that says that it’s the ignorant that make they sexually a problem for another person !

  63. So many people with different comments ie ideas according to how they view life. Bad comments about Bolsonaro & Trump etc etc etc.Queer nation around the world abounds, call it facist whatever you like.But at the end of life those who chose to make their beliefs others beliefs will be silenced once and for all through death.The cycle will carry on with a carbon copy of their beliefs.I’m not the doomsday type never have or will be.I only view factual evidence not verbal information because verbal information can and is normally tainted.I spend three months at Yellow Stone each year as a scientist studying the largest active volcano in the world.Heat levels within the volcano normally rise as the dirt and rock contracts and expands which is normal on the surface.However over the last three years temperature levels have risen quadruple to normal levels making the earths crust more brittle and expansion in length and width has expanded overall to 26.78 miles east and 37.91 miles of May 19,2019 21:14.It’s not a question of if but when the major erruption will occur.Rest assured when it does it’ll break the planet in half and then some.It continues to expand at a rapid rate as I mentioned priorly.Average heat will be 17,000 degrees celsius,wind speed to carry that heat over 43,000 mph.I never make predictions only what I see happening.The sulfuric acid cloud alone will toast lungs immediately but before that happens the heat will incinerate humanity, and yes this is factual.Mountains will melt oceans and seas will boil dirt will cristalize into molten lava.The blast alone will average on the low end of 27,000 megatons of implosion when it breaks the earths crust.Myself and 11 of the best geological scientists in the world observe and measure heat wind levels below the earth and expansion above and below the earth.Current measured depth of the volcano to date as of May 19,2019 21:14 is 71.873 miles in depth.Many people don’t realize or believe that wind speed can be measured underground due to rotation of the lava but it can.Wind speed depth and diameter graduates not disapates within this volcano a fact.Bear in mind that no technology nor military might can stop this upcoming event,the end of all things living.As the old expression goes, SILENCE IS GOLDEN.

  64. If you do not like the new Brazil with the best President of the world, please go to Cuba or Venezuela. They have the ideology that is perfect for you. 97% of Brazilians are happy with Bolsonaro. All the news against him was proved to be fake.
    Ronaldinho Gaúcho, our famous soccer player, I am happy that you stand up for Bolsonaro.

  65. Welcome to our country, American friends. We are finally getting away from that ridiculous reciprocity policy. Beware though, for Brazil is not for beguinners.

  66. People that do not know anything about Brazil e talk bad about our president are very dumb, they do not know that the “liberals” communists were in the power for 12 years and destroyed the country, no jobs, no money, just crimes! Stop talking bad about the president we elected and go take care of your own!

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