Coup d’État (Military Dictatorship in Brazil) (Geisel (Military…
(Military Dictatorship in Brazil)
He was the 30th President of Brazil, from 1979 to 1985, and the last president of the period of the military dictatorship.
He followed the policy of democratization of the former administration President Geisel, and set a goal of transfer of the civil administration in 1985 and was based on promoting democratization.
Under President Figueiredo, the censorship system, which had been reduced so far, was abolished and criticisms were made of government inefficiency and corruption, etc.
the beginning of the country's re-democratization process,
the realization of nuclear agreements with West Germany,
the recognition of Angola's independence
the resumption of diplomatic relations with the People's Republic of China,
the division of Mato Grosso with the creation of Mato Grosso do Sul,
the merger of Guanabara into Rio de Janeiro
the extinction of the IA-5 and a major advance in the construction of the Itaipu Hydroelectric Power Plant.
Military dictatorship fourth, Brazil's 29th president.（1974-1979）
The end of AI-5
Guerrilha do Araguaia
a guerrilla movement existing in the Brazilian Amazon region, along the Araguaia River, between the late 1960s and the first half of the 1970s.
Intended to create a socialist revolution
They came to arrest the villagers. Farmers and small merchants were taken to jail. They were caught and tortured.
In 1966, he professed gun violence in the "Revolutionary Current" (the coup), fracturing the PCB and had his political rights canceled for 10 years.
The Medici government was responsible for the elimination of rural and urban communist guerrillas
Throughout the Medici administration, military dictatorships peaked, strengthening control of political activity, repression of civil society, and censorship. Expressing an opinion contrary to the system was prohibited, and systematic use and violent means such as torture and murder were taken.
The 28th President of Brazil (1969-1974)
Prohibition of syndicates
Prohibition of gatherings in squares or universities
Prohibition of protests
a decree made in 1968 that inaugurated the darkest period of the military dictatorship, in addition to reinforcing the president's authoritarianism.
A New Constitution
The president of the office has been elected from four to five years, and the president has been given more power to decline.
In the following years, the 1946 Constitution suffered many amendments through Institutional Acts which severely compromised the document's spirit and eliminated its democratic character.
Costa e Silva
he did not effectively address the problems of education
Passeata dos Cem Mil
It was organized by the students
a popular demonstration against the Military Dictatorship in Brazil in 1968
Frente Amplio was a political group bringing together the conservative Carlos Lacerda and his former center-left opponents Juscelino Kubitschek and João Goulart against the 1964 Military Regime created from 1966.
Brazil's 27th President of Brazil during military dictatorship
Castelo Branco held a coup d'état in 1964 in response to President João Goulart's attempt to strengthen leftist and radical nationalist lines such as agrarian reform and nationalization.
Communism and the Ligas Camponesas were
Ligas Camponesas was formed by the Brazilian Communist Party since 1945.
Persecution of political enemies
Brazilian soldier and politician
The First Days
authoritarian military dictatorship
The Brazilian military government was a dictatorial military dictatorship who ruled Brazil from April 1, 1964 to March 15, 1985. It ended when José Sarney took office on March 15, 1985.
The military dictatorship lasted for almost 21 years;
It began with the 1964 coup led by armed groups against President Joan Graal's regime.
The coup was also supported by the State Department of the United States through its embassy.
In 1967, the military administration enacted a new, restrictive constitution and quelled freedom of speech and political opposition. The administration adopted nationalism, economic development, and anti-communism as its guidelines.
Even if the administration censored all media and tortured and banished opponents, the dictatorship reached its height in the 1970s with the so-called "Brazilian miracle".