This article discusses the democratic consolidation of the Brazilian political culture. Thereby it reviews the literature and presents some own empirical analysis on regime preferences and understandings of democracy based on the seventh wave of the World Values Survey. The findings show that although high support of democracy can be measured, the process of democratic consolidation is still in the making because authoritarian alternatives like a military regime are continously supported by broader segments of the population.
Daily tweets spanning from August 1st to August 31st were collected for each one of the three main candidates in the Brazilian presidential election. Tweets were collected from both candidates' timelines and Twitter users mentioning the candidates, totalling more than 26 million tweets, the largest volume of monthly data obtained since the beginning of the survey.
Colonialism was a political doctrine that emerged in the 16th century, based on the occupation of foreign lands by other nations. This political doctrine lasted for almost five hundred years and began to decline along with the end of the Second World War, with the long and heterogeneous Afro-Asian decolonization process. It is possible to divide this long-term phenomenon into four phases: mercantile colonialism, exploration of Oceania, colonial imperialist capitalism, and the division of the wealth and resources of the former Turkish-Ottoman Empire. This article analyzes, using the bibliographic revision as methodology, the role played by Brazil within the phase of exploration of Oceania.
Daily tweets spanning from July 1st to July 31st were collected for each one of the three main candidates in the Brazilian presidential election. Tweets were collected from candidates' timelines and Twitter users mentioning the candidates, totaling more than 14.7 million tweets.
This article reflects upon the Brazilian psychopolitical condition based on Tales Ab’Saber’s latest book. It engages with a discussion over a lack of collective self-awareness that in Brazil leads to the societal denial over its capacity to inflict harm upon itself. A partial view of reality is explored through examples of how conservatives view the military dictatorship and distributive policies, besides exploring Ab’Saber’s way of approaching these issues through the story of a German solider visiting nineteenth-century Brazil and interacting in the streets with a reality distant from that of “civilized” Europe. Still emerged in slavery, the country however offers opportunities to explores loopholes that only tropical archaisms offered, ones that as much as oppression have shaped the Brazilian psychopolitical condition even though is instrumentalized in a farce aiming to overlook oppression.
There are no Human Rights without democracy; without a Republic, dictatorship, ignorance, contempt for public policies, health, and education prevail; without the Democratic State of Law, only the autocratic, authoritarian, abusive and denialist forms of Humanity itself thrive.
Daily tweets spanning from June 1st to June 30th were collected for each one of the three main candidates in the Brazilian presidential election. Tweets were collected from both candidates' timelines and Twitter users mentioning the candidates, totaling more than 13 million tweets. Data were extracted through a Twitter API used exclusively for academic purposes and analyzed using R software.
The presentation of this dataset aims to contribute to interpretations of the movement on Twitter of possible candidates in the 2022 elections, as well as about what is said about them in the interactions of users of the platform throughout the month of May.
Even though the Federal Police have said that there are no masters in the barbaric murders of the English journalist Dom Philips and the Brazilian indigenist Bruno Pereira, who are the actors interested in the physical elimination of opponents, defenders of nature, and the codes of social life?
This article argues that the post-prison life of the defendant, the compromise of the personality of a subject who undergoes the regime applied in jail, the lack of opportunity for a change of life, and even the possible consequences for the psychological and the relationships experienced by the individual inside and outside the institution.