By Camila Jordan, Co Editor and Writer at Brazil Talk
While our team is making the five-hour trip from New York to Boston, I cannot stop myself from thinking and creating expectations on the things that will be said during this conference, and if the dialogues undertaken during two intense days will have any lasting legacy on the future of our country.
For the past three years, since former president Dilma’s reelection in 2014, Brazilians have lost the ability of constructing dialogues across diverging opinions. This period has been strenuous and tiring, as most people learned to quickly identify and categorize each other based on basic and too simple concepts of politics and notions of “right and wrong”. (more…)