Left-leaning defeated Brazilian presidential candidate Fernando Haddad takes a more conciliatory tone with far-right president-elect Jair Bolsonaro, wishing him “luck” and “success” through Twitter. The runner-up earlier refused to congratulate Bolsonaro. IMAGES of Fernando Haddad’s tweet
Supporters of Brazil’s defeated Workers Party, saddened by the presidential election result, express their disappointment as they call the win a “difficult time for Brazilian democracy.”
Brazil’s defeated left wing presidential candidate Fernando Haddad concedes victory to far-right former army captain Jair Bolsonaro. IMAGES
Supporters of Brazilian presidential candidate Fernando Haddad brandish flowers and books in answer to far-right candidate Jair Bolsonaro’s call to arm the population, while Haddad opponents bang pots in protest, outside the leftist’s voting station in Sao Paulo. IMAGES
Brazil’s leftist presidential candidate and measured university professor Fernando Haddad casts his vote at Sao Paulo’s Brazilian International School. IMAGES
Haddad supporters and Brazilians against far-right candidate Jair Bolsonaro dress as clowns and march in the streets of Rio, others hand out pamphlets, or start conversations with strangers, all in an effort to sway voters in favour of Haddad, just two days before the presidential election.
Left-leaning Brazilian presidential candidate Fernando Haddad accuses his rival Jair Bolsonaro of being an ‘anti-human’ that ‘needs to be swept off the face of the earth’, after the far-right front-runner to win 28 October-polls told supporters in a video message that the country’s socialists would be banned or jailed if he won the presidency.
Military police forms a barrier to separate the supporters of Brazilian presidential rivals, far-right candidate Jair Bolsonaro and leftist candidate Fernando Haddad, in a stand-off as they rally two weeks before the second round of voting, on Sao Paulo’s Paulista Avenue.
A deeply polarized Brazil stands at a political crossroads as the bruising first round of the presidential election left voters with a stark choice in the run-off between far-right firebrand Jair Bolsonaro and leftist Fernando Haddad.
Supporters of leftwing Fernando Haddad cheer and shout after a TV presenter announces the results of an exit poll after the first round of presidential elections in Brazil, which suggested there would likely be a second round runoff between Haddad and far-right Jair Bolsonaro. IMAGES
Leftist presidential candidate Fernando Haddad casts his vote in Brazil’s first round of general elections. IMAGES
Brazil’s Workers’ Party presidential candidate Fernando Haddad reacts to the latest polls showing a surge of vote intentions for far-right candidate Jair Bolsonaro.
Brazil’s jailed ex-leader Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva taps his running mate Fernando Haddad to replace him on the ballot in next month’s presidential election, bowing out of the race after he was barred from seeking a new term.