O Sinal Mais Visível da Corrupção no Brasil
Brazil’s Most Visible Sign of Corruption

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In this video, a Brazilian who lives in Florida shows how much he pays for licensing his Maseratti anually, something a little less than 100 dollars. In Brazil, the same car would require an annual extorsion by the un-government/un-administration of about 9 thousand 500 dollars. Viewers beware: he uses some rough language in Brazilian Portuguese — because he is understandably pretty mad about it.

Quer Pagar Quanto?…
How Much You Wanna Pay?…

          The price of submissive people.
The world’s highest income taxes.
The world’s highest interest rates.
The world’s highest tolls.
The world’s most expensive cars.
The world’s most expensive gasoline.
The world’s most expensive energy.
The world’s most expensive and corrupt politicians.
          Brazil.
          You need to wake up.

Combate ao Crime: De Volta ao Básico
Crime Fighting: Back to Basics

In this video, I talk about the situation of Brazilian prisons, the medieval state they are in and criticize the authorities for doing nothing about it. It’s all a smokescreen. Whenever a crisis erupts, they pretend to be doing something. I also present very basic suggestions on how to straighten up the crime-fighting war in Brazil — one of them is the adoption of the death penalty for corrupt people and drug dealers.

Proposta para Tirar o Brasil do Buraco
A Proposal to Get Brazil Out of the Hole

This video was originally published on Facebook. In this video, I show a few reasons why Brazil is in such a desperate state as far as the economy goes, with chronically nearsighted and corrupt politicians thinking only of taxing citizens indiscriminately, never thinking about the country, but only about themselves. No wonder they are all considered criminals and many of them are, indeed, going to jail. I compare Brazilian and U.S. taxation, showing how absurd the Brazilian system is currently operating under. I also mention a proposal presented by a facefriend of a single tax, designed to radically change Brazil’s fiscal landscape, promoting its quick and sustainable recovery.

Meus 2 Centavos Sobre os Refugiados Islâmicos
My 2 Cents on the Islamic Refugees

In this video I basically claim for respect and reciprocity, reaffirming the “your walls, your treatment” concept. If I go to a country like Saudi Arabia with my wife, she will be expected to cover herself, leaving only her eyes to show. If someone from one of the Islamic countries come to any Western country, they are supposed to behave like we do, and dress (and/or undress) like we do. The same way I don’t go to their countries insisting violently that they change their behavior or their way of life, I expect them to do exactly the same here. My concern is that president Temer, himself of Muslim origins, does not pay attention enough to this trap set up by his predecessor, allowing Brazil to turn into a violent chaos with more unemployed people (on top of the 12 million Brazilians already unemployed) not speaking the language, with an agenda of violent change — since they never accept the customs and habits of the countries that welcome them with open arms. Brazil runs a very serious risk of generalized chaos with the imminent arrival of these refugees. It is to be noted that First World Europe was not able to control them; what is going to happen to a Third World Farm like Brazil? Well… food for thought.