A Profile on Brazil by fionan

VIEWS: 268 PAGES: 14

									GUIDE FOR DOING BUSINESS WITH BRAZIL
Population Capital : 196 Millions (2008 est.) : Brasilia

Other major cities : São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, Belo Horizonte, Fortaleza, Salvador, Curitiba, Manaus, Recife, Porto Alegre Language States Main Provinces Currency Climate Time GDP : Portuguese : 26 states and 1 federal district : São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro, Belo Horizonte, Fortaleza, Salvador, Curitiba, Manaus, Recife, Porto Alegre : real (BRL) : mostly tropical, but temperate in south : Brazil is 8.5 hours behind India : $1.665 trillion (2008 est.)

agriculture: 5.5% industry: 28.5% services: 66% (2008 est.)
Per Capita Income : $10,300 (2008 est.) Inflation : Inflation a)General Price Index (IGP-DI) b)Consumer price Index-IPCA 2008 9.1% 5.9% 2007 7.89 % 4.46% 2006 4.6 % 2005 2004 1.6% 12.4% 7.6%

3.14% 5.8%

Exchange Rate

: Reals per US dollar (R$=USD) 2008 Exchange rate at 2.1 year end (R$/US$)

2007 1.7

2006 2.2

2005 2004 2.3 2.72

Bilateral Trade Figures
All Figures in US$ million 2006 Brazilian imports from India Brazilian exports to India Total Trade Trade Balance 1,474 939 2,413 -535 2007 2,165 958 3,123 -1,207

Main Sources of Imports of Textile Yarn Fabrics, Made-up Articles (2007-08) Country of Origin China Taiwan (Taipei) Hong Kong Thailand Korea (Republic South) Italy USA Japan Indonesia Germany US$ (Mn) 1187.56 124.46 97.17 91.05 90.19 77.06 66.79 60.12 53.61 50.34 Share (%) 48.09 5.04 3.93 3.68 3.65 3.12 2.70 2.43 2.17 2.03

Main Sources of Imports of Manmade filament/spun yarn/waste (2007-08) Country of Origin World China Taiwan (Taipei) Korea Republic (South) Japan Thailand Indonesia Malaysia Germany US$ (Mn) 636.94 258.10 45.14 39.27 37.14 23.69 22.08 17.91 17.40 Share (%) 100 40.53 7.08 6.16 5.83 3.75 3.60 2.81 2.73

Source : Foreign Trade & Balance of Payments, CMIE

Source : Foreign Trade & Balance of Payments, CMIE

Foreign Trade (in Bn USD)
Year 2007 2006 Exports Imports

160.6 137.5

120.6 91.4

Overview of the Market
The textile industry is constantly growing due to the acquisition of modern equipment and technical development applied to production, besides the promotion of its professional through training programs and increasing productivity. This development program has already invested more than US$ 8 billion. Its objective is to make the Brazilian textile industry stronger in the globalized and competitive market.

Presently, the sector comprises more than 30 thousand companies and employs approximately 1.5 million Brazilian workers. Intensely investing in the excellence of domestic production, the textile sector intends to expand its operations. Even in the Brazilian market, there are still goals to be met, as it is one of the largest markets in the world comprising 183 million consumers. In addition, the textile sector aims at recovering its 1% share of the world market, which is equivalent to increasing the volume of exports up to US$ 4 billion per year in 2008.

Profile of Textiles and Clothing Market
 World’s sixth-largest textile manufacturer.  Self-sufficient in cotton, annual production of 1.3 million tons.  Produces 7.2 billion items of clothing per year.  World’s second-largest producer of indigo producer.  World’s third-largest knitted products producer.  World’s fifth largest clothing producer.  World’s seventh-largest yarn and thread producer.  World’s eighth-largest cloth producer.  Sector total revenue in 2006: US$ 33 billion.  Total exports in 2008: US$ 197.9 billion.  Total imports in 2008: US$ 173.1 billion.  30,000 companies operating.  Brazil’s textile imports, especially of raw materials are more than its exports, and accordingly it offers opportunities for Indian Companies.  Yarn dominates with 95% share of textiles of India’s total exports to Brazil followed by fabrics nearly (2%), Fibre (1%) and Made-ups (2%).  MMF Textiles accounts for 54% of total textiles & clothing imports into Brazil.  Brazil is one of the fastest growing markets for MMF Textile imports.  Employs 1.65 million workers - formal jobs. Most clothing in Brazil is sourced from Asian countries like China, Indonesia, Taiwan, and Republic of Korea.  28 Fashion Colleges.  Fashion events in Brazil (fairs and shows): more than 50.  Participation in international fashion events (fairs and shows): more than 30.  The export goal is $4 billion by 2008.

CUSTOMS & DUTY FREE ALLOWANCES AND RESTRICTIONS
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Each adult visitor to brazil may take in duty-free clothing/ toiletries for personal use alcoholic beverages. maximum 2 litres. 400 cigarettes and 250 grams of tobacco and 25 cigars up to $500 U.S. worth of goods bought duty-free in brazil still camera and/or movie camera a portable radio/ typewriter/ tape-recorder/ one pair of binoculars other items for personal use. value not exceeding us$300 All international passengers may in addition purchase up to $300 U.S. worth of articles in duty-free shops at brazilian airports Commercial missions/ athletic and artistic groups may be granted higher allowances subject to prior permission from brazilian authorities Pets...need to be authorized by brazilian consulate in country of origin. will require veterinary health certificate Export..free export of personal effects Minors may import alcoholic beverages to brazil : if accompanied by parents or legal guardian and over the age of 14 or if unaccompanied but over the age of 10 yrs Prohibited items: meat and cheese products from variouus countries; contact the consulate for details. other varieties of animal origin transported from africa, asia, italy, portugal and spain. the total value of imported goods should not exceed $500 U.S.

Taxation
In Brazil, the main directives for taxation are provided by the Federal Constitution, which establishes the general principles of taxation, the limitations on the power to tax, tax competence across levels of government as well as tax revenue sharing provisions. Thus, the National Tax System is instituted by the Constitution itself, which establishes that the Union, the States, the Federal District and the Municipalities may collect taxes. The administrative-political autonomy, which is an essential characteristic of our federative system, confers to each level of government the possibility of instituting taxes, fees (due to its police power or to the use of public services) and improvement charges (due to public works). With respect to social contributions, most of them may only be established by the Federal Government.

Top Banks in Brazil
       ABN AMRO Bank Brazil Banco Boavista InterAtlntico S.A. Banco Bozano, Simonsen S.A. Banco Brascan S/A Banco Icatu S/A - Icatu Online Banco Itau S.A. Banco Meridional Banco Real Banco Santos S/A Banespa Banrisul (Banco do Estado do Rio Grande do Sul)  Bradesco Bank    

Top ten Indian exports to Brazil 2007-08 Commodities Drugs, pharm. & fine chemicals Manmade yarn, fab, madeups Machinery & instruments Inorg./org/agro chemicals Cotton yarn, fab, madeups Plastic & linoleum products Dyes, intermediates, etc. Electronic goods Transport equipment Iron & steel bar /rods US$ (mn) 187.03 162.87 Share (%) 9.00 85.91

Top ten imports by India from Brazil 2007 Commodities Non POL items Metaliferrous ores & metal scrap Vegetable oils (edible) Non-electrical machinery Non-ferrous metals Organic chemicals Iron & steel Other crude minerals Wheat Transport equipment US$ (mn) 948.05 228.82 144.73 94.87 67.05 56.62 49.25 39.36 39.01 36.08 Share (%) 9.02 -13.81 101.53 -5.47 39.97 -10.59 -44.27 79.95 2.19

150.41 183.27 114.73 116.63 70.01 176.65 58.73 47.89 73.48 51.70

44.93 117.82 26.30 157.23 26.00 173.84

Information for Business Visitors to Brazil
All tourists need passports to enter Brazil, but visas may or may not be mandatory depending upon relation between countries. USA citizens, for example, need visas, because they also require them from Brazilians. The Ministry of Foreign Relations authorizes the visas, which may be requested form Brazilian Representations abroad. The amount to be paid varies from country to country. One of the foreigners’ duties is to fulfill the periods of permanence without going beyond them. The way to verify these periods is to check the stamp placed on the passport upon arrival in the country. Therefore, it is important to check if the passport has been stamped. If it is necessary to remain any longer the renewal of the visa must be requested at an office of the Federal Police before the given period is over, at the risk of having to pay a fine upon leaving the country. It is mandatory to present certificates of vaccinations against poliomyelitis for children between the ages of three months and six years. Those who have been in the following countries up to three months before traveling to Brazil should present international certificates of vaccination against yellow fever: Vaccinations against yellow fever are recommended for those who visit the following Brazilian states: It is important to note that vaccinations against yellow fever take tem days to produce an effect.

Importance of visit
 Though most of the economies all over the world have shaken under the recent global financial turmoil and dormant jerks which have still been on in many parts of the world, the Latin American economies were not much impacted despite the epicenter being the nearest US. There have been no such panicsummit meetings or rescue packages or nationalization of banks in Latin America. The governments and the companies of the region have learnt lessons from their past experiences and are more discipline and prepared to face external shocks.  The UN Economic Commission for Latin America and Caribbean reveals that the economic slowdown and financial crisis in the United States will have a relatively modest impact on the Latin America and the Caribbean region in 2008, except impacting its exports.  Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC) countries are less vulnerable to the severity of the global shocks. These countries are today in a better position in weathering the crisis smoothly with their current account surplus, sounder public finances, better profiles of public and external debt, and larger international financial reserves.  According to IMF, the LAC region is expected to deal with the current global shocks better than in the previous crises as many countries in the region have improved their macroeconomic fundamentals over the past decade such as substantial buildup of international reserves, stronger fiscal positions, more credible monetary policy frameworks and improved structure of public debt.  Other advantages of the region are its strong banking systems, lower public debt levels, reduced public sector financing requirements and generally flexible exchange rates which provide LACs with more stamina to deal with adverse global developments than in the past. Further, the stability of money and bond markets in Latin America despite the turmoil in financial markets in the advanced economies is a strong point to note.  LACs are less dependent on external capital inflows. They have sound local currency debt markets and the flexible exchange rates are being practiced in the region as part of their robust and credible monetary policy frameworks.  Despite the crisis, the region’s economic growth is projected to be 4.6% in 2008 and around 3.6% in 2009.  Brazil’s growth is projected to be 3.5% in 2009. Opportunity for India LACs can be flocked together with India than any other countries globally. There have been many things in common between these economies to relate into a group. Their problems and situation resemblance more with India practicing the same democratic system with so many challenges arising from such a vast diversity and political spectrum. Therefore, they come along right from fighting together with India in the WTO summits up to discussing preferential trade.

Contact the Embassy before the visit
The visitors will find it worthwhile to contact the Embassy a few weeks before the visit. They should give a comprehensive profile of their companies and details of the products to enable the Embassy to identify the importers. The Embassy would give information and list of importers. Based on this, the exporters can establish preliminary contacts with the importers in Brazil. Once the dates of visits are confirmed, the Embassy can even fix up meetings for the exporters before their arrival and can also help in tying up interpreters and hotels. After their arrival in Brazil, the visitors are invited to visit the Embassy as the first stop. The Ambassador and his colleagues would be pleased to meet and provide information and guidance. Business Centers : Considering long distances between Brazilian exporters and their prospective customers abroad, Brazilian Trade Support Centres have been set up by Apex-Brasil, a Brazilian Trade and Investment Promotion Agency for offering various services to both the Brazilian exporters and foreign importers having interest in doing business with Brazil. Brazilian Trade Support Centres, which have been set up in various foreign destinations include Miami in USA, Dubai in UAE and Warsaw in Polland. Two more Brazilian Trade Support Centres are currently being opened – one at Havana in Cuba and the other one is at Beijing in China. The services provided by the Brazilian Trade Support Centers include: Use of Business Offices abroad and providing market intelligence For Foreign Buyers - Identification of Brazilian exporters, scheduling business meetings in Brazil or abroad with potential suppliers For more information, please contact: • Expedito Silva • Igor Calvet • Jacy Braga • Guilherme Machado Tel.: +55 61 3426-0202 cn@apexbrasil.com.br

Business Visa
A Business Visa (Vitem-Ii) Is For:  Meetings to discuss sales or purchases of goods and services; close export or import deals;  Meetings to evaluate ongoing operations or existent contracts; explore investment opportunities, relocation, outsourcing  Media coverage or filming;  Trips by flight/ship crew members not holding an international crew card The Requirements For A Business Visa Are The Following A valid passport - original - with the expiration date at least six months after the intended date of arrival in Brazil. A letter from your company’s counterpart or contact in Brazil, informing the business relationship between the two organizations, how your activities in Brazil will be performed and for how long. We prefer to have the letter from

the Brazilian side in Portuguese. One passport-type photograph, in color or black and white, front view, no glasses, no head cover (except in religious cases). Snapshots and computer photos will not be accepted. A copy of the round trip or multi-country ticket/itinerary, or a statement from a travel agency, addressed to the Brazilian Consulate, or an e-ticket confirmation. In all cases, the name of the passenger, the confirmed itinerary, airline/cruise company, flight number/vessel name and dates of arrival in and departure from Brazil must be clearly displayed. An International Immunization Certificate against yellow fever is required from any traveler who, within 90 days prior to entering Brazil, has been to any of the countries listed by the World Health Organization (W.H.O.) as a country with risk of yellow fever transmission. Immunization against yellow fever is advisable if the applicant's destination in Brazil includes any of the following States: Acre, Amapá, Amazonas, Goiás, Maranhão, Mato Grosso, Mato Grosso do Sul, Pará, Rondônia, Roraima, and Tocantins.

Important Notes On Business Visas
A) After all documentation is received by the Consulate, business visa applications take a minimum period of SEVEN working days (excluding the day when applications are received by the Consulate). Longer periods may apply. The Consulate has no provision for rush or expedite service or fees. Emergency cases must be presented by the interested party and must be documented B) Visa holders must enter Brazil within 90 (ninety) days of the date the visa was issued. It is the applicant’s responsibility to make travel arrangements accordingly. Once expired, the 90-day period may not be renewed and if the foreigner has not entered Brazil within that 90-day period, a new visa and payment of all fees are required. C) Restrictions apply to holders of business visas regarding the performance of other activities not related to the specific purpose of the trip. Full disclosure of all intended activities must be provided by the applicant at the time of submission of the visa application form. Use extra paper if necessary to detail all your intended activities and to identify the party(ies) in Brazil - including name, address, phone number, and visa status, if a foreign national - that sponsor/organize/provide those activities. Vaccination Requirements Yellow Fever International Immunization Certificate : This certificate is mandatory if applicant traveled within the last 90 days to any of the following Countries: Angola, Benin, Bolivia, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Colombia, Ecuador, French Guyana, Gabon, Ghana, Gambia, Guinea, Liberia, Nigeria, Peru, Sierra Leone, Sudan, Democratic Republic of Congo (ex-Zaire) or Venezuela. It is advisable if applicant's destination in Brazil includes any of the following States: Acre, Amapá,

Amazonas, Goiás, Maranhão, Mato Grosso, Mato Grosso do Sul, Pará, Rondônia, Roraima, Tocantins and the Federal District. Immunization Record Against Polio : This certificate is mandatory for children between ages of three months and six years. If the child cannot be inoculated, the Embassy of Brazil in New Delhi requires a notarized letter from the child's physician. It is advisable that the notary's signature be legalized by this Embassy. The fee for this legalization is Rs 1,000/-

Indian Community : There are approximately 200 Indian societies living in Brazil;
200 cultures with distinct languages, religions and social organizations. This represents one of the greatest cultural treasures of the world, attracting hundreds of specialists, mainly linguists and anthropologists. The material culture of the Indian people expresses to the other sectors of society, their vision of the universe and, almost always, carries out a utilitarian function in the daily routine of the tribal community. But this vision has been influenced by a variety of pressures to which the Brazilian indians are submitted, for their land is coveted by the local non-indians due to its rich flora, fauna and undersoil. The bi-lingual education in the indian communities has influenced the social organization of the tribes. Many of the young people left their villages and distanced themselves from the cultural traditions to seek formal educations in the urban centers. This migration was forced, in part, by the fact that the indians felt the need to have their own people capable of understanding the language and behavioral codes of the white people and thus be able to fight for their own interests. Today, the elders, previously sacred figures within the social organization of these groups, complain about the young people who rebel and often refuse to follow their guidance.

Embassy of Brazil
Brazilian Embassy 8, Aurangzeb Road New Delhi – 110011, India Tel: (91 11) 2301 7301 Fax: (91 11) 2379 3684 E-mail: brasindi@vsnl.com E-mail (Consular) : brasindia@eth.net E-mail (Commercial): secomdel@vsnl.com Fax (Commercial) : (91 11) 23793194

Airlines
      Air France flights Emirates flights British Airways flights KLM Royal Dutch Airlines flights Delta flights South African Airways flights

English Newspapers
   The Weekly Telegraph The Guardian Weekly Americas Reporter (Sãn Paulo) [In English]  Gazeta Mercantil Focus on economy. It used to be the most important financial newspaper in Brazil. English version available

Shopping Malls
Rio de Janeiro Shopping Manaus Shopping Midway Mall (Brazil)

Supermarkets / Departmental Stores / Chainstores
Dollar General Corporation 20 Forest Park Plaza Brazil, IN 47834 (812) 443-8443 Dollar Tree Stores 5 Forest Park Plaza Brazil, IN 47834 (812) 446-2588 Family Dollar Stores Inc 260 E National Avenue Brazil, IN 47834 (812) 446-1220 Wal-Mart - Pharmacy 2150 East National Avenue Brazil, IN 47834 (812) 443-0466 Wal-Mart 2150 East National Avenue Brazil, IN 47834 (812) 443-0667

List of Holidays (2009)
1 Jan : New Year’s Day. Janeiro. 25 Jan* : Founding of São Paulo. 20-24 Feb : Carnival. 10 April : Good Friday. 13 April : Easter Day. 21 Apr 1 May : Tiradentes. : Labor Day. 2 Nov 11 June : Corpus Christi. 7 Sep 12 Oct : Independence Day. : Our Lady Aparecida, Patron St of Brazil. : All Souls’ Day. 15 Nov : Republic Day. 24 Dec : Christmas Eve. 25 Dec : Christmas Day. 31 Dec : New Year’s Eve. 20 Jan* : Founding of Rio de

Travel Agency : Tourist Information : www.braziltour.com
Travel Agencies who organise package tours in Brazil
Agency Princess Travel Queensberry Turismo Raidho Turismo Venturas & Aventuras Telephone 11 3346-5282 11 3217-7100 11 3167-1644 11 3872-0362

Travel Agencies run by Indians Agency
Amba Tours Hormaz Turismo Ltda

Telephone
11 56687334 11 56607665/7666

E-mail
ambatour@terra.com.br hormazd@uol.com.br

Hotels in Brazil
 Kubitschek Plaza Hotel Shn Quadra 2, Bloco E Brasilia 70702-904 Brazil. Phone : 61-3319-3543  Naoum Plaza Hotel Shs Quadra 5 Bloco H/I, Brasilia, Brazil Phone: 61-226-6494  Hotel Nacional Brasilia Setor Hoteleiro Sul (SHS) Quadra 01 - Bloco A, Brasilia 70322-900, Brazil Tel : +55 61 3224-9173  Torre Palace Hotel Setor Hoteleiro Norte, Q 04 Bloco 4 Brasilia, Brazil 70710. Phone: 61-321-5554

Indian Restaurants in Brazil
 Ganges Plaza of the Rosary, Historical Centre, Largo do Rosario, Paraty, Brazil Tel : 24-3371-1831  Ganesh Avenida Roque Petroni Junior, 1089 TR LJ 20, Jd das Acacias Sao Paulo, SP 04707-000, Brazil Tel : 11-5182-4970  Govinda Rua Isabel, Prsa, 379 Sao Paulo SP-04601-001, Brazil Tel : 11-5092-4816  Natraj Rua General San Martin, 1219 Rio de Jeneiro 22441-011, Brazil Tel : 21-2239-4745  Raajmahal Rua General Polidoro 29 Rio de Jeneiro – 22280-001, Brazil Tel : 21-2542-6242  Restaurant Tandoor Rua Rafael de Barros Dr 408, Pariso Sao Paulo SP-04003-042, Brazil Tel : 11-3885-9470

Trade and Industry Contacts
Trade Promotion Department (DPR) Esplanada dos Ministérios, bloco H, Anexo I, sala 534 70170-900 – Brasília - DF Tel.: +55 (61) 3411-6240/8793/8798 Fax: +55 (61) 3411-8790/6735 Trade Information Division (DIC) Esplanada dos Ministérios, bloco H, Anexo I, sala 516 70170-900 – Brasília - DF Tel.: +55 (61) 3411-8932 Fax: +55 (61) 3411-8954 Trade Promotion Programs Division (DPG) Esplanada dos Ministérios, bloco H, Anexo I, sala 528 70170-900 – Brasília - DF Tel.: +55 (61) 3411-8989 Fax: +55 (61) 3411-8967 Trade Promotion Operations Division (DOC) Esplanada dos Ministérios, bloco H, Anexo I, sala 427 70170-900 – Brasília - DF Tel.: +55 (61) 3411-8531 Fax: +55 (61) 3411-6007 Trade Fairs and Tourism Division (DFT) Esplanada dos Ministérios, bloco H, Anexo I, sala 523 70170-900 – Brasília - DF Tel.: +55 (61) 3411-8960 Fax: +55 (61) 3411-8957

List of Chamber of Commerce & Industry
 Afro-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce Rua 15 de Novembro, 200 - 11º andar - Cj. C 01013-000 São Paulo Brasil Telephone: 55 11 3106-6156 Fax: 55 11 3106-6156 E-mail: afrochamber@uol.com.br Website:: www.adalbertocamargo.cjb.net President: Adalberto Camargo  Brazil-Germany Chamber of Commerce Rua Emiliano Perneta 297 - Conjunto 234 - 23º andar 80010-050 Curitiba Brasil Telephone: 55 41 323-5958 Fax: 55 41 222-0322 E-mail: ahkcuritiba@ahkbrasil.com Website:: www.ahkbrasil.org.br President: Christina Mathias (Gerente Regional)  Brazil-Germany Chamber of Commerce and Industry Rua Timbiras, 1200 7º andar - Fiemg Trade Center 30140-060 Belo Horizonte Brasil Telephone: 55 31 3213-1564 Fax: 55 31 3273-9368 E-mail: ahkmg@uai.com.br Website:: www.ahk.com.br President: Susame Brand Resende(Gerente Regional)  Arab-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce Av. Cândido de Abreu, 200 SL 507 - 5º andar 80530-902 Curitiba Brasil Telephone: 55 41 253-6448 Fax: 55 41 253-6448 E-mail: ccabpr@bsi.net.br Website:: www.ccab.org.br President: Kamal Davi Curi  Argentinian-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce in Sao Paulo

Rua Do Rócio 423 Cj. 801 - Vila Olímpia 04552-000 São Paulo Brasil Telephone: 55 11 3842-6667 Fax: 55 11 3842-6487 E-mail: camarbra@camarbra.com.br Website:: www.camarbra.com.br President: Alberto Alzueta  Argentinian-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce in Rio de Janeiro Praia de Botafogo, 228 - Sbj. 203 22359-900 Rio de Janeiro Brasil Telephone: 55 21 2551-8799 Fax: 55 21 2551-8799 E-mail: ccabrj@argenbrasil.com.br Website:: www.argenbrasil.com.br President: Sr. Jorge Paredef  Brazil-Argentina Chamber of Commerce in Buenos Aires Montevideo 778 - 12º piso 1019 Buenos Aires Argentina Telephone: 54 11 4811-4503 Fax: 54 11 4811-4503 E-mail: info@cambras.org.ar Website:: www.cambras.org.ar President: Jorge Rodriguez Aparicio  Belgian-Luxembourger-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce and Industry in Brazil Avenida Paulista, 2073 SL 1114 - 11º andar - Conjunto Nacional - Horsa I 01311-300 São Paulo Brasil Telephone: 55 11 3284-9557 Fax: 55 11 3283-3601 E-mail: belgalux@belgalux.com.br Website:: www.belgalux.com.br President: Yves Jadoul  Brazilian-Bolivian Chamber of Commerce and Industry Av. Cásper Líbero 390 cj. 705/706 - 7º andar 01033-011 São Paulo Brasil Telephone: 55 11 3228-8615 Fax: 55 11 3288-8615 E-mail: egalarza@terra.com.br President: Dr. Elio Galarza Garcia

 Bolivian-Brazilian National Chamber of Commerce Avenida 16 de julio No. 1642 – Edf: Banco do Brasil - Piso 2 - Oficina 2 8634 La Paz Bolívia Telephone: 591 2 2314-247 Fax: 591 2 2314-249 E-mail: cambobra@entelnet.bo Website:: www.cambobra.com President: Sr. Juse  Chilean-Brazilian Chamber of Commerce Av. 11 de Septiembre 2155 - of. 1002 Torre B Providencial -Santiago Chile Telephone: 56 2 232-2766 Fax: 56 2 334-6719 E-mail: gerencia@camarachilenobrasilena.cl Website:: www.camarachilenobrasilena.cl President: Sr. Luis Felipe Calabria  Brazil-China Chamber of Commerce and Industry Rua Rua José Maria Lisboa, 41 , 2° andar - Jd. Paulista 01423-000 São Paulo Brasil Telephone: 55 11 3885-7172 Fax: 55 11 3168-8722 E-mail: infosp@ccibc.com.br Website:: www.ccibc.com.br President: Charles Andrew Tang  Brazil-China Chamber of Commerce and Industry - ES Avenida Nossa Senhora dos Navegantes, 755, 9º andar – sala 906, Edifício Palácio da Praia - Enseada do Suá 29050-420 VITÓRIA-ES Brasil Telephone: 27 2121-6889 Fax: 27 2121-6890 E-mail: es@ccbc.com.br Website:: www.ccibc.com.br President: Carlos Eiras (Diretor Executivo)

 The British Chamber of Commerce and Industry in Brazil Rua Ferreira de Araujo, 741 - 1ºandar - Pinheiros 05428002 São Paulo Brasil

Telephone: 55 11 3819-0265 Fax: 55 11 3819-7908 e-mail: britcham@britcham.com.br Website:: www.britcham.com.br President: Graham Nye


								
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