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Author Topic: Brazils Purge, disarmed civilians being slaughtered in the streets.  (Read 937 times)
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February 08, 2017, 02:17:07 AM
 #1

http://www.politicaloutsource.com/2017/02/death-toll-now-75-in-espirito-santo.html?m=1

After police went on strike in the Brazilian state of Espirito Santo, chaos and lawlessness ensued that has now left over 75 people dead. That number has surged since our last death toll report, in which 52 people were dead yesterday morning. In less than 24 hours, over 23 people in Espirito Santo have been murdered.

The Vitoria police union, a city in Espirito Santo, told Political Outsource on Tuesday that there have been at least 75 murders since the start of the strike late Saturday evening. That number is extremely high, compared to just four in the month of January.

An estimated 80 car hijackings occured in Espirito Santo, Brazil on Monday alone.

Brazil responded to the chaos, which has included looting, rape, pillaging, and murder, by sending in military troops. Over 23 assailants have been arrested, but murder and crime rates continue to surge entering the third day of what some Brazilian residents have compared to a real life "Purge".

"I havent left my house in days," A resident of Espirito Santo told Political Outsource. "My parents have been inside for two days, we don't know what to do."

A resident living in the city of Vitoria emailed us, detailing the dangerous conditions Brazilians are experiencing right now. The email told us that schools, banks, or smaller hospitals were closed, and public transportation has been suspended following the riots that set ablaze dozens of buses, leaving many injured and some dead. The emailer, Luciana Fava, told Political Outsource that the chaos is being broadcasted on local television, however, no mainstream media has picked up on the story since it's beginning on Saturday.

"I am not sure how people are to go on with their lives like this." Fava told Political Outsource.

Yesterday, police reports obtained by Political Outsource showed that from over 27 people alone were killed in just eight hours. As the death toll continues to rise, so does the heinous crime. Thousands of people have been robbed at gun point since the chaos began, where armed thugs and assailants have hijacked cars, stolen money and jewelry, and even stealing buses. The video below shows three men hijacking a persons car at gun point, then quickly speeding off.

Dozens of Brazilian citizens have reached out to Political Outsource, pleading for more coverage on the chaotic events unfolding in the state of Espirito Santo. No major media outlet has picked up on the story, leaving many questioning why; are they afraid of exposing what a gun-restricted state could turn in to without the help of police? One Espirito Santo resident talked exclusively with Political Outsource on how he believes not having the ability to own a firearm allowed this lawlessness to spread so quickly, leaving over 75 people dead in just a few days.

"Nobody has guns," Alexander Gonzalez told Political Outsource in a phone interview. "Buying a basic handgun for protection requires a pile of paperwork to be filled out, then you have to be approved by the government, which most people aren't! And even if you go through all the paperwork, meet all the requirements, and are approved, the guns themselves cost thousands of dollars. Nobody has that kind of time, or money, here in Brazil. It's totally controlled."

In another interview conducted by Political Outsource, a woman whose son was shot and killed while walking the streets Monday night, told us; "The only people that have guns in this country anymore are people getting them illegally."

The issue of gun control has risen to an extreme concern following the events in Brazil, where armed thugs and assailants are shooting at bystanders and passerby's for no reason. Many of the deaths compiled in Espirito Santo have been cold blooded, where assailants are simply shooting anybody that is outside. A family of three told Political Outsource they haven't gone outside in two days, fearful of what may happen if they do.

"Two days. We've been hiding inside our home for two days," A man told Political Outsource in a phone interview. "I had to miss work, but it's not worth the risk going outside right now. We are beginning to run low on food and water, but there's no way to fix that. We can't go outside, all we can do now is hope the army takes care of it quick enough."

When asked if he believed he would go outside, to his job and buy supplies, if he had access to a firearm for protection, there was a small pause. Silence. Then, an answer: "Yes."

However, not all Brazilians share the same belief on arming their citizens. One women in the city of Vitoria told us that "arming citizens right now would only make things worse," and blames the government for allowing guns to be bought in the first place.

"If you really want a gun, you can get a gun." says a woman, asking go by the name of Sanchez. We asked her about the lengthy paperwork and requirements other Brazilians have told us about. "Sure, there's a lot of stuff to go through, but like I said; if you want a gun, you can get a gun. I mean, where seeing that right now. I don't blame the people for this, I blame the government for allowing it to happen. Guns shouldn't be sold period."

In a poll conducted by Political Outsource, we asked: "Do you think Brazil should allow their citizens to arm themselves following these recent events?". 86% of votes said "yes", while 14% said "no".

While the chaos continues, armed thugs and assailants harass, rob, plunder, and kill just about anyone and everyone in their sight. While gun control has risen to a great concern for both Brazilians and the people of the world watching things unfold, another issue has come to light: Why isn't the mainstream media reporting on this? Political Outsource was the first to break this story after we received a tip from one of our southern informants. Since then, a few other media outlets have picked up on the chaos, including the Daily Mail, Mirro.co.uk, The Sun, and even Rueters and BBC. However, many are questioning why the top dogs like CNN, FOX, MSNBC, and NY Times, who usually are the first on scene to just about everything, pushing their way through the lines and publishing stories first even if they're false, are yet no where to be found on one of the biggest outbreaks and purges the world may has ever seen. As the death toll climbs to over 75 in just three days, the mainstream media is silent - not a whisper.


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February 08, 2017, 02:52:25 AM
 #2

 Where's the story here?  Brazil is an impoverished, festering shit-hole.  It has been for a long time.   There were nearly 58,000 homicides in Brazil in 2014 and nearly the same number again in 2015.  There was a lot of talk about this before the Olympics last year.  What has changed?  Fifty-eight thousands deaths in a year translates to 159 each and every day for a year!  Between 1980 and 2010 there were 1 million homicides - that's an average of 33,333 per year or 91 per day - every day for 30 freaking years and increasing yearly.

 What's changed that we need to call it a "Purge" now?  This is status quo. 

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February 08, 2017, 04:18:16 AM
 #3

This is bad news to Brazil and this is the reason maybe why huge investors in Brazil are shifting to bitcoins due to civil unrest. If the government cannot control these hostility then there will be an economic collapse since the investors will leave that place and soon it will be a ghost town. The government must mobilize the military and all police forces to stop this violence at once.

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February 08, 2017, 04:49:44 AM
 #4

No, this is the beginning of something much worse, this will spread rapidly because their socialism has begun collapsing, it will be a repeat of Venezuela on a much larger scale.

There's crime and then there's zombie apocalypse, they are entering the zombie apocalypse stage.


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February 08, 2017, 01:15:54 PM
 #5

This is bad news to Brazil and this is the reason maybe why huge investors in Brazil are shifting to bitcoins due to civil unrest. If the government cannot control these hostility then there will be an economic collapse since the investors will leave that place and soon it will be a ghost town. The government must mobilize the military and all police forces to stop this violence at once.
Human beings hates themselves! Our religion, political and elites has brought Notting but hate, jealousy corruption to this world. How can people start kill their own country men because of governments police are not working. A day is coming and very soon our true leaders will manifest to rules his people in justice, love and mercy. I believe that will be only solutions to this present world. Lord Jesus, please come.

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February 08, 2017, 03:07:27 PM
 #6

Isn't Brazil like this for quite some time now? I mean I've know Brazil like that since I've been a kid, and that was 10+ years and judging by that, nothing has changed and nothing will at this pace and tbh this doesn't surprise me at all.

   
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February 08, 2017, 03:23:16 PM
 #7

Isn't Brazil like this for quite some time now? I mean I've know Brazil like that since I've been a kid, and that was 10+ years and judging by that, nothing has changed and nothing will at this pace and tbh this doesn't surprise me at all.
I do believe that if the government wants to change something, it changes it for 2-3 years. If change promises, and for 10 years changes nothing changes no one wants to do and they will not.
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February 08, 2017, 09:42:15 PM
 #8

I think this is being over exaggerated. I watched youtube videos of this and not a single dead body. Type in ISIS into youtube search for real carnage.

Also it looks like shop owners are shooting at people that are looting, good job!.
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February 09, 2017, 01:00:07 AM
 #9

Isn't Brazil like this for quite some time now? I mean I've know Brazil like that since I've been a kid, and that was 10+ years and judging by that, nothing has changed and nothing will at this pace and tbh this doesn't surprise me at all.
I do believe that if the government wants to change something, it changes it for 2-3 years. If change promises, and for 10 years changes nothing changes no one wants to do and they will not.

That reminds me of Serbia right now with it's upcoming elections. Vucic that's been the prime minister for 4 years now, has been speaking about 10 years earlier how everything will change in the next 2-3 years if he's still a PM.. first it was 2014, then 2016, then 2017, now he want's us to elect him again so he can fix the country in the next year or two. Cheesy

Well someone has something out of that situation in Brazil as long as it's going that way. Corruption is the worst thing that can happen to one country.

   
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February 09, 2017, 10:53:04 AM
 #10

Isn't Brazil like this for quite some time now? I mean I've know Brazil like that since I've been a kid, and that was 10+ years and judging by that, nothing has changed and nothing will at this pace and tbh this doesn't surprise me at all.
I do believe that if the government wants to change something, it changes it for 2-3 years. If change promises, and for 10 years changes nothing changes no one wants to do and they will not.

That reminds me of Serbia right now with it's upcoming elections. Vucic that's been the prime minister for 4 years now, has been speaking about 10 years earlier how everything will change in the next 2-3 years if he's still a PM.. first it was 2014, then 2016, then 2017, now he want's us to elect him again so he can fix the country in the next year or two. Cheesy

Well someone has something out of that situation in Brazil as long as it's going that way. Corruption is the worst thing that can happen to one country.
Yeah i think this happens not only in brazil but in a lot of third world countries in africa and asia. For me it roots from corruption and if the government is not bent on resolving this issue first, then it would take forever to rid any country of these misdoings

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February 09, 2017, 01:33:17 PM
 #11

Isn't Brazil like this for quite some time now? I mean I've know Brazil like that since I've been a kid, and that was 10+ years and judging by that, nothing has changed and nothing will at this pace and tbh this doesn't surprise me at all.
I do believe that if the government wants to change something, it changes it for 2-3 years. If change promises, and for 10 years changes nothing changes no one wants to do and they will not.

That reminds me of Serbia right now with it's upcoming elections. Vucic that's been the prime minister for 4 years now, has been speaking about 10 years earlier how everything will change in the next 2-3 years if he's still a PM.. first it was 2014, then 2016, then 2017, now he want's us to elect him again so he can fix the country in the next year or two. Cheesy

Well someone has something out of that situation in Brazil as long as it's going that way. Corruption is the worst thing that can happen to one country.
Yeah i think this happens not only in brazil but in a lot of third world countries in africa and asia. For me it roots from corruption and if the government is not bent on resolving this issue first, then it would take forever to rid any country of these misdoings
I agree with you. The worse the country lives, the easier it is corrupt. The cheaper to buy votes in the elections. It seems to me that this situation suits the developed countries. So they, through corruption dominate these countries themselves.
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February 09, 2017, 03:28:13 PM
 #12

That reminds me of Serbia right now with it's upcoming elections. Vucic that's been the prime minister for 4 years now, has been speaking about 10 years earlier how everything will change in the next 2-3 years if he's still a PM.. first it was 2014, then 2016, then 2017, now he want's us to elect him again so he can fix the country in the next year or two. Cheesy

Well someone has something out of that situation in Brazil as long as it's going that way. Corruption is the worst thing that can happen to one country.

Vucic is doing whatever he can, to improve the situation. The major issue is that many of the rivals of Serbia (such as Croatia and Slovenia) enjoy a good relationship with the EU super-powers. That makes it extremely hard for Serbia to get additional concessions from the Union.

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February 09, 2017, 05:39:47 PM
 #13

I wonder what it is with Southern America and violence. Isn't it something like 40-45 of the world's 50 most violent cities are located there? There are poorer places where life isn't anywhere near as cheap as it is there.

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February 09, 2017, 07:08:28 PM
 #14

I wonder if this will encourage Brazillians push for more gun ownership rights.
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February 09, 2017, 07:15:04 PM
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I wonder if this will encourage Brazillians push for more gun ownership rights.
Brazilian authorities do not give people the right to arms. Only free people is permitted. Look at world practice. The more the country of the liberal democracy in these countries gun laws.



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February 09, 2017, 10:00:43 PM
 #16

I wonder what it is with Southern America and violence. Isn't it something like 40-45 of the world's 50 most violent cities are located there? There are poorer places where life isn't anywhere near as cheap as it is there.
I am really shocked by this news whats going on there no law no rule all living like barbarians really poor system they need to manage this otherwise its going more worst in coming years Brazil is one off most worst place to live


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February 09, 2017, 11:05:10 PM
 #17

Why this news report not about police strike?

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More than 100 people have been reported killed during a six-day strike by police in the Brazilian state of Espirito Santo, as hundreds of troops patrolled streets attempting to keep order with schools and businesses closed and public transport frozen.
http://www.reuters.com/article/us-brazil-violence-espirito-santo-idUSKBN15O1ZT

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February 10, 2017, 01:47:52 AM
 #18

I wonder what it is with Southern America and violence. Isn't it something like 40-45 of the world's 50 most violent cities are located there? There are poorer places where life isn't anywhere near as cheap as it is there.
I am really shocked by this news whats going on there no law no rule all living like barbarians really poor system they need to manage this otherwise its going more worst in coming years Brazil is one off most worst place to live
Brazil is not the worst country in the world. These countries very much. You think of walking in the evening along the street in the Philippines more safe? And in Mexico? It is good there where we are not!
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