Based in New York City, Brazil Talk has been evolving into a powerful platform for collaboration, bringing together experts and young professionals from Brazil and the REST OF THE WORLD through discussions, events, and research.

We connect the next generation of leaders with the ideas and resources they need to transform the political, economic and social landscapes of Brazil.

Recent Posts

Interview with Raul Jungmann

Columbia University, New York – February 2020. Raul Jungmann is a Brazilian politician. He served as Federal Deputy for the State of Pernambuco, and as Minister of Agrarian Development under the former president Fernando Henrique Cardoso, as well as Minister of Defence and Minister of Public Security under the former president Michel Temer. In an exclusive interview with … Continue reading Interview with Raul Jungmann

Interview with Raul Jungmann

Columbia University, New York – February 2020. Raul Jungmann is a Brazilian politician. He served as Federal Deputy for the State of Pernambuco, and as Minister of Agrarian Development under the former president Fernando Henrique Cardoso, as well as Minister of Defence and Minister of Public Security under the former president Michel Temer. In an exclusive interview with … Continue reading Interview with Raul Jungmann

Interview with Raul Jungmann

Columbia University, New York – February 2020. Raul Jungmann is a Brazilian politician. He served as Federal Deputy for the State of Pernambuco, and as Minister of Agrarian Development under the former president Fernando Henrique Cardoso, as well as Minister of Defence and Minister of Public Security under the former president Michel Temer. In an exclusive interview with … Continue reading Interview with Raul Jungmann

Brazil’s Complicated Relationship with Small Business

By Nathaniel Archer Lawrence [6 min read] As discussed in my previous piece “Brazil’s Complicated Relationship with Money,” Brazil has cultivated an abundance of financial education initiatives, 1,400 in fact.[1] Among these programs, however, one category remains conspicuously absent: small business. In total, small business represents a mere 1% of total initiatives.[2]

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