The last 6 years I’ve had the pleasure of working with a bunch of Brazilian bloggers that all share their lives, thoughts, and passion on social media. I’ve seen a lot of people go from being a complete outsider to being a total insider. This is the type of knowledge, insight, and wisdom that you will never find sitting down at a desk in your office.
One of the things I loved about it is the diversity of the content. It really is the same people, every day, in different places, and having people that share their lives is a great way to expose yourself to new perspectives and people. While Ive never been to Brazil, I do know that the people there are some of the best in the world.
I can hardly believe I just typed that. You have to be careful about what you put out there. I read in one of the recent news story that there was a student who came to Brazil to go to university and was told by his parents that they didn’t want him going to school in Brazil so he moved to Argentina. The result was that he had to put his education on hold.
This is a trend you see in many countries all over the world that goes along the lines of, “No, you can’t have your own university just because you want to.” The students in Argentina, Australia, South Africa, and a few other countries are free to pursue their education where they please with no interference from the government. In Brazil, there is a different attitude to education. In my country, we have a very strict curriculum set up for our kids.
This is the same with our social media, they are not free, but they are heavily controlled. We have to register for social media accounts, and we have to sign up for everything. On top of that, all those accounts have to be approved by the government. This means the government has full sway over what you post on social media.
The Brazilian government has been very active in blocking social media. In fact, in 2016, the president of Brazil was suspended for two weeks for violating social media regulations. The president was removed from power, and the country was left with a very bad image. There was no real explanation for this, but it was because Brazil was having an image problem.
The government has to approve what you post on social media in Brazil so that you don’t appear to be threatening or defying the government. You don’t have to necessarily be a bad guy, but you do have to not be afraid to be openly political. To be honest, I think the government has pretty good control over social media. But if that is true, then it can be a real problem for the less connected people.
The problem is that Brazil’s social media is largely dominated by Brazilians who are extremely connected and know each other. As such, it is very hard for Brazilians to become politically engaged. This is what has caused the social media situation in Brazil to be so complicated. For the most part, there just isn’t enough time to actually read a newspaper, watch television news, or participate in the political process.
But there is hope for Brazils social media. Some very well-established bloggers have started a Facebook group where they discuss how to get involved in Brazils social media. The idea is that the group should get more people engaged in Brazils social media than in reading about it in the newspapers. It would also give Brazils social media a real purpose.
The idea is that the social media group should be a kind of lobby group to help Brazils social media get more involved in Brazils social media. The group would be a kind of think tank where Brazils social media could get more involved and have more impact. They could also be a resource for Brazils social media.