Although Brazil still has a number of serious problems relating to it law enforcement and its economy, the country has come a very long way sense the days before modernization. As late as the 1950s, Brazil was still a country that could reasonably have been described as a backwards banana republic, marred by decades of brutal dictatorships and corporatocracy. Although corruption still continues in the country to this day, the Brazilian economy and its system of governance is looking up. Brazil is rapidly becoming a first-world nation.
One of the surest signs of any developing nation pulling itself up by the bootstraps from a history of backwardness is the construction of first-world infrastructure, buildings and the creation of cities that are worthy of the admiration of even the most discerning travelers. This is one of the factors that distinguishes Brazil from many other developing nations throughout Latin America and across the world. Brazil has been able to develop some of the best cities in the world, with places like Sao Paulo having all of the accoutrements and luxuries of the top cities within places like North America and Europe.
One of the most important reasons behind Brazil’s modernization has been its ability to produce some of the top architects and real estate developers in the world. One of those people is Jose Auriemo Neto, CEO and president of JHSF Participacaoes. Under Auriemo Neto’s leadership, JHSF Participacaoes has become one of the most important real estate development firms in the country, building everything from luxury condominium facilities to some of the most luxurious airports that the Latin American region has ever seen.
With Auriemo Neto at its helm, both JHSF Participacaoes and Brazil as a whole have grand prospects for a prosperous future.
Brazil has 181.000 laws which have a high contrast to most legislations in the United States. The American legal system allows the published suggestions by judges to become law, whereas the Brazilian system only elevates codified laws and views them as the binding rule. Brazilian laws have the enactment of legislative bodies and the highest courts make decisions about binding opinions by judges.
The Brazilian law leaves a majority of tasks in the litigation process to lawyers. They are responsible for the investigation of facts, examining evidence and witnesses and appointing experts for interrogation. Additionally, they are expected to perform the usual roles of attorneys, such as the representation of clients in the court, drafting of contracts, and provision of counsel to clients in all legal matters. Ricardo Tosto is fast and efficient Brazilian lawyer with a vast of experience in commercial litigation for leading companies and business persons.
He is a partner at TostoeBarrosAdvogadosAssociados bank and has overseen the procession of hundreds of cases since his recruitment in 1991. Ricardo Tosto has represented political figures, multinational groups, governmental bodies, and non-governmental organizations. He is also a partner at Leite, Tosto, and Barros a well-acclaimed law firm in the country. The firm was the first to begin serving mass litigation and continues to cater to the growing demands from clients. Ricardo Tosto trained a majority of the company’s associates, who joined as interns. He manages the most compelling cases undertaken by the firm, formulates solutions and guides associates in complex situations. Click here to know more.
Ricardo Tosto has a law degree from the Presbyterian University and a business administration bachelor’s degree from Armando AlvaresPenteado Foundation. He has a specialization in the litigation of cases in the commercial and financial markets. Ricardo Tosto and his firm support the Yearbook of Justice of Sao Paulo to collect vital information about the legal system of Sao Paulo. According to an analysis by the affiliate firm of Latin Lawyer, Latin American Association of Corporate Law, Ricardo Tosto is a great recommendation to candidates seeking services in the Brazilian legal system. Ricardo was the recipient of the 2013 ILO Client Choice Award by the International Law Office.