Paraphrasing Jorge Amado, a famous Brazilian literary writer of the twentieth century, in his popular novel ‘The country of carnival’: “… Sometimes we understand that something is missing in our lives. What is missing? We don’t know.”
Today, what we do know is that the C-19 event has destabilized the world in a multi-dimensional way. Everything is upside-down. In every corner, we have experienced a shift in human behaviour and daily attitudes.
The Paraguayan government decided to postpone for six months the payment of VAT and income tax (IRN) that applies to people or entities domiciled outside the country that provide digital services in the country. Its entry into force was scheduled from July 1, 2020.
The Vice Minister of Taxation Paraguay, Oscar Orué said , according to Telesemana, that the measure seeks to support the economy due to the emergency of COVID-19 and will allow maintaining the rates of services that providers usually transfer to the final price paid by users.
The massive Christ the Redeemer statue that has overlooked Rio de Janeiro for almost 90 years sported a new look this weekend.
A face mask was projected onto the statue to promote self care amid the coronavirus pandemic and as a tribute to healthcare workers
Considered one of the most important sources of income for the Brazilian music industry, and especially for singers and composers, the collection of public performance royalties is seriously affected by the consequences of the coronavirus pandemic. According to ECAD, (Central Collection and Distribution Office), the sector may lose R$140 million (US$26.6m) over the next few months.
The National Secretariat of Culture (SNC), as the governing body of the State’s cultural policies, has developed a series of contingency measures to guarantee the rights of persons and institutions engaged in cultural activities, in order to mitigate the social and economic effects of the state of health emergency caused by the spread of COVID-19
– With the spread of the Covid-19 disease, the arts and culture sectors have seen a flood of cancellations and postponements, affecting artists around the world and putting the global 2,000-billion-dollar creative industry at risk.