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Brazilian immigration law upgrades are well intended but poorly executed

Brazilian immigration law has changed drastically in the last five years. However, even with several improvements, a lack of a uniform system complicates requests for lawyers and visa approvals.


Several improvements are worthy to mention: visa requests are now filed online, with a digital certificate. Visa requests take an average of 30 days to be analyzed and approved. The online filing system is user friendly and notifies requesting party, via e-mail, of any additional document request immigration authorities require to approve the visa. The process is becoming less document oriented and more focused on content provided by companies regarding the reasons to file for a visa request.


However, Brazil suffers com a serious immigration competence problem: Two differente government agencies are responsible for the immigration process. Visa requests are analyzed and approved by the Ministry of Labor, while visa registrations, visa renewals and permanent residency requests are analyzed by the Ministry of Justice. Since two entities are responsible for the immigration process as a whole, system upgrades and legislation updates need to occur in both, which, unfortunately, is not the case.


Practical improvements and upgrades were only made in the Ministry of Labor’s system. Thus, filing a visa could be done online, but visa renewals must be done physically before the Federal Police, which are subject to network instabilities, strikes, backlogs and the agent’s discretional powers. While analysis of a visa by the Ministry of labor takes 4 to 6 weeks, the analysis of a visa renewal by the Ministry of Justice could take from 8 months up to 2 years. Most of the 1-year visa renewals expire before they are even analyzed. The Ministry of Justice’s online tracking tool is outdated, unreliable and provides little information about the status of the immigration process.


Thus, the majority of foreign companies, candidates and HR personnel that work with Brazilian immigration, even with all upgrades and system improvements made by one agency, are affected by the lack of infrastructure and upgrades of another agency, since the overall process for obtaining visas remains bureaucratic and confusing.


Improvements made by the government are welcome and necessary, but solving only half the problem is not enough. In order to realistically change the situation, immigration authorities would have to make a systemic change, improving and upgrading all systems related to the immigration process. If the Brazilian government creates a unified database, encompassing all immigration procedures, including visa requests, renewals and registrations, all parties involved in the immigration process would benefit.


The Brazilian federal government is currently implementing the “e-social”, an online system that integrates labor, tax and social security information. It unifies and shares information from several government entities and agencies in Brazil, but the end user only uses one system to feed information, which avoids several bureaucratic procedures of the past. If a similar system could be created for immigration, processes would improve considerably, for all parties involved. Moreover, by implementing a unified immigration system, authorities could avoid bureaucracy and allocate efforts only where they are required. Consequently, it would optimize the bureaucratic process by bringing tax, social and financial benefits to companies and their foreign employees, as well as to the country’s own government.


Brazil has matured considerably its immigration legislation and procedures. Now would be a perfect time to focus efforts in improving the practicality of Brazilian immigration, especially with commerce partner countries, such as India, China and European Union members who seek to implement their respective labor force in the Brazilian market. That is, it would be a good time to implement streamline visas and/or fast track visas for candidates that fill out the requirements from legislation, which would facilitate the entire process and bring less burden to both sending company and receiving company.


In summary, despite some efforts made by the Brazilian government to facilitate the process of granting visas to foreign nationals, it still is a procedure that requires the monitoring of lawyers who have technical knowledge of the subject, considering the peculiarities of Brazilian law and procedural bureaucracy.


Breno Torquato, lawyer at BM ADVOGADOS, specialist in immigration law


Brazil and India strengthen cooperation for biotechnology, industry and health

Brazil and India intend to strengthen the cooperation agreement for areas of biotechnology, industry and health. The two countries have been in partnership since 2006, when the Agreement on Scientific and Technological Cooperation was signed.

“We still have a lot to do,” said Sunil Lal, the Indian ambassador to Brazil. During a meeting with the Minister of Science, Technology, Innovations and Communications, Gilberto Kassab, the ambassador also reinforced the partnership between the two countries. “Our interest is to collaborate in agricultural, industrial and health biotechnology,” he said.


Source: http://www.brasil.gov.br/ciencia-e-tecnologia/2017/04/brasil-e-india-fortalecem-cooperacao-para-biotecnologia-industria-e-saude

Paraná State Seeks New Partnerships with India in the Pharmaceutical Area

Paraná is seeking new pharmaceutical partnerships with India at the International Exhibition for Pharma and Healthcare (Iphex 2017), one of the world’s largest industry events, taking place April 27-29 in the city of Hyderabad. The delegation is being accompanied by the India Brazil Chamber of Commerce, which already holds the event annually for Brazilians. The exhibition brings together some 300 Indian companies linked to the pharmaceutical and healthcare industries. The Secretary of Science, Technology and Higher Education, João Carlos Gomes, the CEO of Tecpar, Júlio Felix, and the director of the Paraná Development Agency, Adalberto Netto represent the State in the Brazilian delegation that participates in the fair.

Source: http://www.aen.pr.gov.br/modules/noticias/article.php?storyid=93640&tit=Parana-busca-novas-parcerias-com-a-India-na-area-farmaceutica

Decreased labour productivity seen in Asia; India an exception: Report

Most Asian markets have seen a slump in labour productivity with the exception of India, Indonesia and Philippines where it has gone up in the last eight years, says a report.

Source: http://economictimes.indiatimes.com/news/economy/indicators/decreased-labour-productivity-seen-in-asia-india-an-exception-report/articleshow/58239235.cms

Network streaming order series on fighting for India’s independence

Amazon commissioned a series on the Indian struggle for the country’s freedom during World War II. Based on a true story, the project revolves around Subhash Chandra Bose and his National Army of India.
According to The Hollywood Reporter, the series will begin production later this year and will feature Kabir Khan in the direction. Famous filmmaker of Bolywood – Indian version of the famous metropolis of American cinema – he directed films like Bajrangi Bhaijaan.

Currently, the streaming service has 18 original Indian productions. “I look forward to making this international reach series that has the potential to become bigger than any Hindi movie,” said the director.


Source: https://omelete.uol.com.br/series-tv/noticia/amazon-rede-de-streaming-encomenda-serie-sobre-heroi-indiano/

Industrial policy in India

In 2011, the Indian government has adopted a policy of industrial development, the National Manufacturing Policy, in order to accelerate the growth of manufacturing industry, and to raise the contribution of industry in GDP of the then 16% to 25% by 2022, increase the national added value, encourage technological development and make the industry more competitive. It also seeks to generate direct and indirect jobs and provide professional qualification for rural migrants and the urban poor, in order to make economic growth inclusive and guarantee the sustainability of growth through energy efficiency, optimization of the use of natural resources and the recovery of degraded ecosystems.

Source: http://jornalggn.com.br/noticia/a-politica-industrial-na-india


India Poised To Be Third Largest Consumer Economy

In less than a decade, the world’s widget makers, entertainers, and beauty products will be focused on three core economies: the United States and China, of course, and in third place and gaining fast: India. They’re young. And they’re tech savvy smart. India is the new China. If you have something to sell, India is now an on-radar must.

Source: https://www.forbes.com/sites/kenrapoza/2017/03/21/india-poised-to-be-third-largest-consumer-economy/#22c8d2f31abe


Government aims to make India a global biotech hub by 2020

Through initiatives such as Start-Up India and the Science and Technology for Harnessing Innovations or SATHI, the government is ushering in supportive policies and removing regulatory barriers to create an atmosphere of innovation and entrepreneurship in the country. The world as a whole stands to gain with Indian innovators stepping up and changing the way we address the grand challenges we face today. We are proud that the Biotechnology Industry Research Assistance Council (BIRAC) has created an enabling environment for the biotechnology industry to prosper, said Dr. Renu Swarup, Senior Adviser, Department of Biotechnology and Managing Director, BIRAC.

Source: http://www.dnaindia.com/money/report-government-aims-to-make-india-a-global-biotech-hub-by-2020-2361653

India’s ID plan receives praise from the World Bank

A new internet is being built: it has 1.1 billion users, one third of the world’s computer network. Indian banks are transacting on it and Microsoft has incorporated it into Skype. The Aadhar identification program, or “foundation” in Hindi, gained a life of its own, authenticating entrepreneurs and job applicants, pensions and money transfers in India.

Source: https://economia.uol.com.br/noticias/bloomberg/2017/03/16/plano-de-identificacao-da-india-recebe-elogios-do-banco-mundial.htm


Coalizões Sul-Sul e Multilateralismo: Índia, Brasil e África do Sul

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*Amâncio Jorge Nunes de Oliveira, **Janina Onuki e ***Emmanuel de Oliveira

*Doutor em Ciência Política pela Universidade de São Paulo (USP), professor de Relações Internacionais do Departamento de Ciência Política da USP e coordenador científico do Centro de Estudos das Negociações Internacionais (Caeni/USP). **Doutora em Ciência Política pela USP, professora de Relações Internacionais da Pontifícia Universidade Católica de São Paulo (PUC-SP), pesquisadora sênior do Caeni/USP e membra do Fórum Universitário Mercosul.*** Bacharel em Ciências Sociais pela USP, mestre e doutorando pelo Departamento de Ciência Política da USP. Atualmente é pesquisador visitante na State University of New York, Buffalo.

O processo de constituição de coalizões internacionais tem ocupado papel central na dinâmica das negociações multilaterais e regionais de comércio, particularmente no que tange às perspectivas de reequilíbrio de forças centro-periferia no sistema internacional. A reabertura de uma nova rodada de negociações multilaterais no âmbito da Organização Mundial do Comércio (OMC), justamente com foco nos novos desafios temáticos sobre comércio internacional e caminhos para o desenvolvimento, reintroduz a centralidade do papel das coalizões das alianças Sul-Sul. Na prática, os esforços cooperativos dessa natureza já se consubstanciam com a constituição de uma série de coalizões, com destaque para o G-20 e o G-3 , este também conhecido como IBSA (sigla, em inglês, para Índia, Brasil e África do Sul). Um elemento comum nessas duas coalizões é a articulação entre Índia e Brasil e o papel de liderança que ambos os países vêm desempenhando no sentido de viabilizá-las.

Fonte: http://www.scielo.br/pdf/cint/v28n2/a04v28n2