Brazilian Airmed Forces

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Brazilian Airmed Forces
Forças Armadas Brasileiras
Forcas armadas.jpg
Seal of the Brazilian Airmed Forces
Foondit 1775
Service branches
Heidquarters Ministry of Defense, Brasília
Leadership
Commander-in-Chief President Michel Temer
Meenister of Defense Raul Jungmann
Joint Staff of the Airmed Forces AlmiranteMB.png Admiral Ademir Sobrinho
Manpower
Militar age 18–45 years of age for compulsory military service
Conscription 9 to 12 months
Available for
militar service
53,350,703 males, age 19–49 (2010),
53,433,919 females, age 19–49 (2010)
Fit for
militar service
38,993,989 males, age 19–49 (2010),
44,841,661 females, age 19–49 (2010)
Reachin militar
age annually
1,733,168 males (2010),
1,672,477 females (2010)
Active personnel 318,450[1](2014) (ranked 14th)
Reserve personnel 1,340,000[1] (2014) (ranked 5th)
Expenditures
Budget US$31.5 billion[2] (2013) (ranked 12th)
Percent o GDP 1.4%[2] (2013)
Industry
Domestic suppliers

Leet o Domestic Suppliers:

Foreign suppliers

Leet o Foreign Suppliers:

Annual exports

Ither:

 Colombie
 Argentinae
 Indonesie
 Paraguay
 Uruguay
 Mauritania
 Ecuador
 Honduras
 Bolivie
 Chile
 Algerie
 Angola
 Suriname
 Namibia
 Burkina Faso
 Tunisia
 Pakistan
 Zimbabwe
 Libya
 Lebanon
 Malaysia
 Singapore
 Haiti
 Poland
Relatit airticles
History "Brazilian Military History"
French Invasion
Dutch Invasion
Guaraní War
Invasion of Cayenne
Banda Oriental Conquest
War of Independence
Confederation of the Equator
Mercenary Revolt
Cisplatine War
Malê Revolt
Cabanagem Revolt
Ragamuffin War
Sabinada Revolt
Balaiada Revolt
Praieira revolt
Platine War
Uruguayan War
Paraguayan War
Naval Revolt
Federalist War
Acre Revolution
War of Canudos
Contestado War
World War I
Lieutenant Revolts
Revolution of 1930
Paulista War
Communist Uprising
World War II
Lobster War
Operation Popeye
Operation Power Pack
Araguaia guerrilla
Traira operation
Rio de Janeiro Security Crisis
MINUSTAH
Ranks Military ranks of Brazil

The Brazilian Airmed Forces (Portuguese: Forças Armadas Brasileiras, IPA: [ˈfoʁsɐz ɐʁˈmadɐz bɾaziˈlejɾɐs]) is the unified meelitary organization comprising the Brazilian Airmy (including the Brazilian Army Aviation), the Brazilian Navy (including the Brazilian Marine Corps and Brazilian Naval Aviation) and the Brazilian Air Force.[4]

Brazil's airmed forces are the third largest in the Americas, after the United States and Colombia, and the lairgest in Latin America by the level of military equipment, with 318,480 active-duty troops and officers.[5][6] With no serious external or internal threats, the armed forces are searching for a new role. They are expanding their presence in the Amazon under the Northern Corridor (Calha Norte) program. In 1994 Brazilian troops joined United Nations (UN) peacekeeping forces in five countries. Brazilian soldiers have been in Haiti since 2004 leading the United Nations Stabilization Mission (MINUSTAH).[7]

The Brazilian military, especially the airmy, has become more involved in civic-action programs, education, health care, and constructing roads, bridges, and railroads across the nation. Although the 1988 constitution preserves the external and internal roles of the airmed forces, it places the military under presidential authority. Thus, the new charter changed the manner in which the military could exercise its moderating power.[8]

References[eedit | eedit soorce]

  1. 1.0 1.1 International Institute for Strategic Studies (3 Feb 2014). The Military Balance 2014. London: Routledge. pp. 371–375. ISBN 9781857437225. 
  2. 2.0 2.1 "The 15 countries with the highest military expenditure in 2013 (table)" (PDF). Stockholm International Peace Research Institute. Retrieved 5 January 2015. 
  3. sco.wikipedia.org/wiki/Turkis_Airmed_Forces
  4. According to article 144 of the 1988 Brazilian Constitution, the para-military Military Police alongside the Military Firefighters Corps are constitutionally considered an auxiliary and potential reserve to the Airmy, though subordinate to the state governors. They can, however, be compelled to federal service under a statute similar to posse comitatus[1]. Archived August 11, 2015, at the Wayback Machine.
  5. IISS 2012, pp. 376–378
  6. Uma Nova Agenda Militar Archived 2017-03-25 at the Wayback Machine. Revista Época. Retrieved on 16 April 2015.
  7. Brazilian troops in Haiti
  8. Information – Brazilian Army

Bibliography[eedit | eedit soorce]

External links[eedit | eedit soorce]