The speech of the federal deputy Eduardo Bolsonaro (PSL-SP), in São Paulo, during the act of last Tuesday (7), went unnoticed. The congressman spoke before his father, President Jair Bolsonaro (no party), and was more incisive in defending the family’s agenda, distributing attacks and instigating military police against the governor of São Paulo, João Doria (PSDB).
“Our PM is being intimidated not to enter the crime areas”, began the federal deputy.
“Truth be told. We have to start talking about the police stoppage. They put cameras on our military police officers to intimidate them, because the government of São Paulo has been negotiating with the PCC since 2006, we know that”, accused Eduardo Bolsonaro, who directed the attacks at Doria, a former Bolsonaro family ally.
“What kind of democracy is this, where off-duty police are prevented from demonstrating? Go pick coconuts, tight panties. Here come tight panties, to see how the public likes you”, said the federal deputy, referring to the governor of São Paulo. Then the protesters started shouting “Out of Doria.”
: Read also: No violence and force for a coup, September 7 breaks Bolsonaro’s isolation in SP and DF
In recent weeks, after the publication of videos on the internet, in which police officers from the São Paulo reserve were summoning active agents to participate in anti-democratic demonstrations in favor of Bolsonaro, the São Paulo government intervened and prohibited the corporation’s participation. The determination is already provided for in the internal regulations of the Military Police (PM), which even provides for expulsion and imprisonment for violators.
Next, Eduardo started to attack the Supreme Court (STF).
“Where the crime of fake news? Where is the definition of undemocratic acts written in the law? Where has digital militia crime been seen? What the fuck is this democracy we’re living in?” he asked.
The Brazilian Supreme Court was the main target of the 7 September anti-democratic demonstrations. Requests for the STF to close and the ministers barred were on several banners, t-shirts and plaques at the events in São Paulo and Brasília.
“These bastards accuse us of being undemocratic when they are undemocratic. Swearing is very little, compared to what they are doing to us”, concluded Eduardo.
Brazil de Fato sought the government of São Paulo. So far, there has been no official response. If they do, this article will be updated.
Edition: Anelize Moreira