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Treasury on behalf of these companies.

Treasury on behalf of these companies.

The companies mentioned are ‘Havita Importação e Exportação Ltda’ and ‘Golden Br Importadora e Exportadora Ltda’. Another nine companies complete the list : Somar 9 Distribuidora de Alimentos Ltda, Dubai 10 Empresa de Alimentos Ltda, Havita Importação e Exportação Ltda, Angus Brasil Distribuidor de Produtos Alimentimentos Ltda, Golden Br Importadora e Exportadora Ltda, Alimix Logística Distribuidora Ltda, Pacíficos Central Distribuidora e Logística Ltda, Haragano Distribuidora de Alimentos Ltda, Winners Distribuidora de Alimentos EIRELI, Brokers Alimentos Ltda and Astros Distribuidora de Alimentos Products EIRELI .

It is important to note that the amounts mentioned

“The tax authorities assessed these values ​​and small companies were prevented from functioning,” says the promoter. According to the vehicle, people without economic and financial capacity who played the role of oranges, also received a monthly fee for participating in the scheme. Golden Foods’ legal counsel sent the following clarification note: “Golden Foods and Havita, out of respect for all customers and suppliers, clarify the facts conveyed by the media, which in an sensationalist manner, try to imputate conducts totally contrary to those adopted in its guidelines.

The measures adopted this morning (07/17/2019) are totally arbitrary and illegal, since they are riddled with irregularities, since there are no tax debts before the Rio de Janeiro State Treasury on behalf of these companies.

It is important to note that the amounts mentioned

Golden Foods and Havita strictly comply with all their tax obligations, as evidenced in the procedures in progress with federal and state agencies, which certify that there is no constitution of tax credits to their disadvantage.  It is important to note that the amounts mentioned in the news, are unrelated to the Golden Foods and Havita companies, which is why they are still iscussion in the administrative sphere.

The companies involved, certain of their suitability, are taking all necessary measures to reverse the arbitrariness and legalities committed against their partners.

Death penalty in the United StatesFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaSkip to navigationJump to search A map showing the legal status of the death penalty in the United States by state. The death penalty is used in the United States for certain federal crimes.  States with a valid death penalty status  States without capital punishment   Death penalty repealed  Death penalty in the statute, but executions formally suspended  Death penalty in the statute, but no recent execution.

Death penalty in the statute, but no recent execution

Death penalty in the statute, other unique circumstances apply  Recently performed executionsThe death penalty is a legal penalty in the United States, currently used by 29 states, the federal government and the military.  Its existence can be traced back to the beginning of the American colonies. The United States is the only developed western nation that regularly applies the death penalty .     6 7 It is one of 54 countries worldwide to apply it and has been the first to develop lethal injection as a method of execution, which has already been adopted by five other countries.

The Philippines abolished executions and Guatemala did so for civil offenses, leaving the United States as one of four countries that still use this method (along with China, Thailand and Vietnam). There were no executions in the United States between 1967 and 1977. In 1972, the United States Supreme Court overturned the death penalty statutes in Furman v. Georgia, reducing all death sentences currently pending life in prison .

Subsequently, most states passed new death penalty statutes, and the court affirmed the legality of the death penalty in the 1976 Gregg v. Georgia. Since then, more than 7,800 defendants have been sentenced to death;

Death penalty in the statute, but no recent execution10 of these, more than 1,500 have been executed. 1 1 A total of 165 sentenced to death in the modern era were exonerated before they were executed. 1 1 As of April 1, 2018, 2,743 are still on death row. 1 The death penalty for federal crimes was reinstated in July 2019, after a 16-year hiatus.

The last federal execution was that of Louis Jones Jr. in 2003. Currently, there are 62 prisoners on federal death row ,  16 five of which the Department of Justice had scheduled for execution.

Hawaii abolished the death penalty in 1948

17 In December, the United States Supreme Court suspended executions. 18 Story Executions in the United States from 1608 to 2009Pre-Furman historyThe first death sentence recorded in the British North American Colonies was that of Captain George Kendall carried out in 1608,  19 who was executed by firing squad 0 in the Jamestown Colony for spying on behalf of the Spanish government.

The United States Bill of Rights adopted in 1789 included the Eighth Amendment, which prohibited cruel and unusual punishments. The Fifth Amendment was drafted in language that implies a possible use of the death penalty, requiring an accusation by the grand jury for “capital crime” and due legal process for deprivation of “life” by the government.  2 The Fourteenth Amendment adopted in 1868 it also required due process of law for deprivation of life by any state.

The Espy file,  2 compiled by M. Watt Espy and John Ortiz Smykla, lists 15,269 people executed in the United States and their predecessor colonies between 1608 and 1991. From 1930 to 2002, there were 4,661 executions in the United States, about two-thirds them in the first 20 years.  

2 In addition, the United States Army executed 135 soldiers between 1916 and 1955 (the most recent).  6 7 Beginning of the abolition movementThree states abolished the death penalty for murder during the 19th century: Michigan (which has never executed a prisoner since it became a state) in 1846, Wisconsin in 1853 and Maine in 1887. Rhode Island is also a state with a long abolitionist history , having revoked the death penalty in 1852, although it was theoretically available for murders committed by a prisoner between 1872 and 1984.

Other states that abolished the death penalty for murder before Gregg v. Georgia includes: Minnesota in 1911, Vermont in 1964, Iowa and West Virginia in 1965 and North Dakota in 1973. Hawaii abolished the death penalty in 1948 and Alaska in 1957, both before becoming states.

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