Government eases ordinance and releases Brazilians working in England

Lindsey Parnaby/AFP

hey federal government In the ordinance published on Tuesday night, the rules for the entry of foreigners into the country were relaxed. In addition to ending the ban on flights to and from the United Kingdom, South Africa and India, the rule still does not include the requirement of proof of vaccination for entry into Brazilian territory – unlike other governments. The change in rules was disclosed in an additional edition of the Diario Official da Unio (DOU).

The ban on flights from the UK was in effect since December 2020, when the local government identified a new mutation of the new coronavirus at greatest risk of contagion: Delta. South Africa and India were later included for the same reasons. Currently, this strain is already spreading widely in Brazil.

The update of the ordinance also rescinded the ban on entry into Brazil of foreigners who had passed through these countries in the past 14 days.

Submits a request for extraordinaryness of remedy CBF For the entry of nine Brazilian players playing in England football – The last to be called is the steering wheel Douglas Luiz from Aston Villa – and also serves Uruguay and Manchester United striker Edison Cavani. The match between Brazil and Uruguay will be held in Manaus on the next 14th.

On 17 September, the CBF sent a special request to the federal government for the release of Brazilian players playing English and Cavani football. The purpose of this process is to have no problem with these athletes coming to dispute the match. no quarantine requirement, which eventually led to Brazil x Argentina suspension, in September, in So Paulo.

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Four Argentine players playing in England entered the country without revealing their previous visit to the United Kingdom, which violated Brazilian rules. The National Health Monitoring Agency (ANVISA) informed Argentina and then took to the field to disrupt the South American Classic.

About the author: Sarah Gracie

Sarahis a reporter covering Amazon. She previously covered tech and transportation, and she broke stories on Uber's finances, self-driving car program, and cultural crisis. Before that, she covered cybersecurity in finance. Sarah's work has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg, Politico, and the Houston Chronicle.

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