Gustavo Ribeiro has extensive experience covering Brazilian politics and international affairs. He speaks English and French fluently. His work has been featured across Brazilian and French media outlets, including Veja (where he worked during 3 years), Época, Folha de São Paulo, Médiapart and Radio France Internationale. He is the recipient of multiple awards, including the Abril Prize for outstanding political journalism. He’s already been interviewed by BBC News, Al Jazeera and Radio France. He holds a master’s degree in Political Science and Latin American studies from Panthéon-Sorbonne University in Paris.
Laura Quirin’s expertise lies in business development in emerging markets. After a seven-year stint in China representing French companies, she now lives in São Paulo. As PR & Communications Director, Laura develops The Brazilian Report’s international partnerships. She holds a joint MBA from Université Lille II in France and Fudan University in Shanghai.
Originally from Scotland, Euan Marshall is a journalist and translator who has lived in São Paulo, Brazil since 2011. Specializing in Brazilian soccer, politics and the connection between the two, his work has been published in The Independent, The Guardian, and Jacobin Magazine, among others. In 2014, he authored a comprehensive history of Brazilian soccer entitled “A to Zico: An Alphabet of Brazilian Football.”
Natália Scalzaretto has worked for companies such as Santander Brasil and Reuters, where she covered news ranging from commodities to technology. Most recently, she worked as an editor for Trading News, the information division from TradersClub investor community.
Mario Braga is an economic reporter from São Paulo, Brazil. He is currently an Erasmus Mundus Journalism scholar pursuing his Master’s degree at Aarhus University, in Denmark, with a year-long specialization in Business and Financial Journalism at City, University of London. He has worked at InfoMoney, Agência Estado’s Broadcast, Brazil’s leading financial newswire, local TV stations, and at the United States General Consulate in São Paulo as an information assistant.
Maria Martha Bruno is a journalist with 14 years of experience in politics, arts, and breaking news. She has collaborated with Al Jazeera and CNN, among others, worked as a producer in Rio de Janeiro for NBC, and as an international correspondent in Buenos Aires.
Diogo Rodriguez is a journalist and social scientist. He has contributed to publications such as Folha de S. Paulo, Estado de S. Paulo, Trip, Vida Simples, Galileu, Mundo Estranho, Exame, and Vice, among others. He is currently pursuing a master’s degree in political science at the Pontifical Catholic University of São Paulo.
Why did we create The Brazilian Report?
If predictions made by the United Nations are accurate, we’re on track to become the world’s fifth largest economy by 2050. Along with India and China, Brazil will be responsible for an astounding half of the global economy. And as we become an increasingly relevant global player, understanding our country will be more important than ever. As a team of award-winning, independent Brazilian journalists, we at The Brazilian Report are uniquely positioned to give you an insider’s view into the complexities and nuances underpinning our country’s political, economic, and social situations.
Our web-based journalism company doesn’t summarize the daily headlines. Instead, we’re focusing our efforts on publishing in-depth, thoughtful articles with the goal of helping you better understand Brazil. Our articles take an editorial stance on the topics we cover, though we also publish perspectives differing from our own. And in addition to our journalists, we’ve assembled a panel of experts, including academics, political scientists, journalists, and entrepreneurs, who will contribute their own distinctive insights into our country’s ever-changing political and cultural landscape.
The Brazilian Report gives you the critical tools needed to stay informed, letting you come to your own conclusions.
What we offer
We don’t believe in having a revenue model based on advertising. In the long run, a dependency on ads puts too much emphasis on numbers – the number of page visits, the number of likes, the number of comments – and can force journalists to sacrifice quality content in favor of click-bait, trying to maximize their hits. It’s not sustainable, and we refuse to do it.
The Brazilian Report is not in a race to publish the news faster. Instead, we want to do it better.
To make The Brazilian Report possible, we’re using a subscription-based model. A full website subscription will not only give you access to our original content, but also to our daily newsletter. Monday through Friday, our editorial team distills with brevity the most pressing issues facing Brazil, offering insightful commentary and analysis. We make sure you’re up to date by the time you finish your coffee.
We offer three plans tailored to your needs:
- access to just our website for USD 3.90/month;
- access to our website and weekly report for USD 9.90/month;
- and, our best deal, annual access to our website and weekly report and daily briefing newsletters for USD 19.90/month.
Without a subscription plan, you’ll still have access to five articles per month. But since we’re offering our readers a free 7-day trial to explore our content, be sure to take a no-risk peak at everything The Brazilian Report has to offer. If you’re still not convinced, check out our 8 good reasons to subscribe.
The Brazilian Report also offers a range of Brazil-specific services that encompass conferences, specialized reports, fact-checking, and news monitoring.
We’re always excited to hear from talented journalists and experts, so drop us a line at [email protected] if you’re interested in collaborating with us as a columnist or a freelance reporter.
For all other inquiries, suggestions, or feedback, please drop us a line at [email protected]. We love hearing from our readers.
Let’s talk about Brazil!