Bolsonaro was recently declared disqualified for eight years for providing false information about the electoral system and is under investigation for inciting an insurrection.
On September 14, Brazil’s Supreme Court sentenced the first person charged in January’s Bolsonaro riots in Brasilia to 17 years in prison for: “coup d’etat” and other crimes.
“Supreme Federal Court (STF) plenary finds guilty by majority vote” “Aesio Lucio Costa Pereira sentenced to 17 years in prison.” The prison warden said: Rose Weber.
This is the conclusion of the first trial against supporters of the former president Jair Bolsonaro Dissatisfied with the far-right’s electoral defeat, they looted the buildings of the Big Three in Brasilia.
The winning sentence was the harshest proposed by the court’s 11 judges.
Pereira, 51, a Brazilian from São Paulo state, took part in the invasion of Congress.
For this reason, he was convicted of crimes including attempted violent abolition of the democratic rule of law.
Added to this are coup attempts, armed criminal associations, limited damage, and the deterioration of protected assets, Weber summarized.
Convicting judge: ‘It was a day of disgrace for Brazil’
January 8, Weber lamented, “wasn’t really a walk in the park. It was Sunday of Desolation, a day of infamy.”
The break-in and looting of the presidential palace, parliament and the headquarters of the STF itself occurred just a week after the inauguration of leftist Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva.
“The aim was to use violence to siege Brasilia and to spread criminal acts throughout the country. All of this is an attack on the rule of law,” said Cristiano Zanin, one of the judges who voted this Thursday. Ta.
The reporting judge is alexandre de moraes The proponent of the 17-year sentence said the demonstrators wanted to “convince the military to take part in this coup” and were “confident they could achieve it.”
Mr. Moraes showed Mr. Pereira’s video inside the Senate, celebrated the invasion, and encouraged it through his social networks.
Prosecutors have filed a total of 232 indictments against people allegedly involved in the most serious crimes, including those originally convicted and those scheduled to stand trial next. They include three others, all men between the ages of 24 and 52.