Brazil’s golden medal ceremony was supposed to be the highlight of this Olympics.
It was supposed be the one moment when everyone saw the world through their own eyes.
It would be a moment where the nation would celebrate the triumph of the men’s team, the women’s team and the country as a whole.
It’s the moment the world should be looking forward to, but the history of the event itself is a lot less happy.
Brazilians had to wait nearly three years to see what the medals were really for.
Brazil was awarded gold in every event on the men and women’s teams, but never in the men or women’s individual competitions.
The men were even denied the chance to compete in the individual tournament that was supposed, as they had been competing in the past.
The women, meanwhile, were left out in the cold.
The ceremony was not only plagued with technical problems, but also with accusations that it was a scam, as the organizers claimed that the medals weren’t actually awarded until a few days before the ceremony.
Now, a new investigation has shown that, for a brief period in 1998, the Brazilian government was selling the medals in Brazil’s market, with a view to helping finance its Olympics program.
The investigation by a team of investigative journalists who worked with the Rio de Janeiro prosecutor’s office found that from 1994 to 1998, “the government sold the medals for $2.5 million to private individuals to make money for the government and to avoid paying taxes.”
The investigation, published by the news website Folha de São Paulo, found that the government’s sale of medals to private investors included the purchase of gold from the Brazilian gold bullion market.
The investigators found that a government-controlled company, Ciena Brasil, purchased gold from a group of private investors, including the Brazilian state-owned company Grupo Financia de S.
Paulo SA (GFS).
According to the report, the sale of gold to private companies was illegal and that “government-controlled entities are not allowed to sell medals.”
The government’s sales of the medals also violated Brazilian law, which says that the awarding of medals is for public use only.
According to GFS, “a total of $1.3 million was transferred from the state of Rio de Janiero to Cienac Brasil in 1998.”
The gold-selling company was called Grupo Gold.
According the report: Grupo Brasil (Grupo Gold) sold the medal to Grupo de Janiersa SA (Gold Association of Brazil) for $1,5 million.
The medal was presented to the Brazilian president, Jose Serra, on May 6, 1998.
The president and president of the Brazilian Gold Association, the president of Grupo GFS and the president and chief executive officer of the state-run Grupo Nacional S.A. (GNG) were among the people who presented the medal.
The Grupo S. Paulo and Grupo Janieros were not in charge of awarding medals in the event, the investigators said.
The medals were not sold by Grupo Brazil, the company which had sold the gold, the report said.
In addition to being corrupt, the investigation found that some of the medal sales were illegal and were a violation of Brazilian laws, which state that “gold is a national treasure.”
The report, published on Thursday, comes at a time when Brazil is under intense scrutiny over its handling of the country’s Olympics.
On Thursday, the International Olympic Committee issued a statement condemning the “systematic, systematic and criminal” use of state funds to promote the Olympics.
The report also came as Brazil is preparing for the opening ceremony of the 2018 Winter Olympics.
“This investigation indicates that the Brazilian authorities are involved in an attempt to cover up the frauds and abuses that occurred during the bidding process for the 2018 Olympics,” the investigators wrote.
The Brazil Olympic Committee said it is working with the Brazilian police to determine if there is any link between the investigation and the corruption cases.