A man shot at a newspaper in Brazil , after the outlet received threats from far-right groups.
The headquarters of the newspaper ‘Rondonia o Vivo’ in Porto Velho, capital of the Brazilian state of Rondônia, she was shot at this Saturday, an event that is apparently related to far-right groups in the region that do not accept the defeat of Jair Bolsonaro in the elections presidential elections.
In a statement published on its website, the media outlet stated that it received threats for denouncing demonstrations by a Bolsonarist group as anti-democraticby the results of the first and second rounds of the elections, held on October 2 and 30.
The attack occurred at dawn this Saturday and no employee was injured , although the main glass door and windows were destroyed by the shots.
Images recorded by surveillance cameras recorded the moment when a man dressed in black and with a hood approaches the headquarters, look to both sides of the street and shoot without restraint several timesthen leave the place.
According to &#'s statement 8216;Rondonia or Alive’ 20 shell casings from a 9mm caliber pistol were collected around the headquarters.
The presidential elections in Brazil were the most polarized elections in the country's history, in which the progressive leader Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva was elected by a narrow margin.
In the second round of the elections, Lula He obtained 50.9% of the votes against Bolsonaro's 49.1%, a result that several far-right groups refuse to accept.
Thirteen days after the elections, Bolsonaro has still not finished clearly admitting his defeat, although the government has been carrying out, since last week, the transition process with the team designated by Lula for that end.
Even so, since the day after the elections, numerous far-right groups insist, without any proof, that Lula's victory was the product of fraud and continue to camp outside the barracks of the Army, in various regions of the country, demanding a “military coup” that prevents the inauguration of the progressive leader, scheduled for January 1.