The lower house of Brazil’s congress will vote on Wednesday on debasement allegations against their current president, Michel Temer. On the off chance that 66% of its agents favor the charges – and Brazil’s supreme court concurs – Temer will be suspended for up to 180 days and sent to trial. In a survey discharged on Monday, 81% of Brazilians said representatives ought to acknowledge the charges.
The most recent turn in Brazil’s political bad dream will check the second time in a year that legislators vote on whether to evacuate a president from its office.
If more than 33% of legislators vote to dismiss the charges – which political insiders see very likely – Temer’s grieved organization could get by until presidential elections in 2018. What’s more, the persevering pall of debasement that hangs over political leader in Brazil’s will wait on.
Temer, who assumed control from the Workers’ party president Dilma Rousseff after her impeachment, is blamed for debasement after a close aide was given $150,000 in real money – part of $12m in rewards prosecutors claim he and the associates were expected to get subsequent to interceding in a business bargain.
“The accusation was very strong, the facts speak for themselves,” says Carlos Lima, a leading prosecutor in Operation Car Wash, the far-reaching corruption investigation that has shaken Brazil’s political and business classes.
Dilma Rousseff said her impeachment was a coup, and denounced Temer, her previous VP, of planning to usurp her.
Since assuming control he has been hit by one embarrassment after another. What’s more, with his 5% endorsement rating even lower than Rousseff’s was, Brazilians are pondering whether his legislature is considerably more bargained than the one they just threw out.