Embassy of Brazil in China

Brazil, officially the Federative Republic of Brazil, is the largest country in South America and in the Latin America region. It is the world's fifth largest country, both by geographical area and by population with over 193 million people. It is the largest Lusophone country in the world, and the only one in the Americas. Read More


Embassy

Address:

No.27, Guang Hua Lu, Jian Guo Men Wai, Chaoyang District Beijing

Postal Code:

100600

Tel:  ( ? )

(+86) 10 6532 2881

Fax:

(+86) 10 6532 2751

Email:

info@brazil.org.cn

Website:

Website

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Consulates

Brazil has consulates in the following cities


Address:

Rooms 2014-2021, Sun Hung Kai Centre, 30, Harbour Road, Wanchai

Tel:

(+852) 2525 7002

Fax:

(+852) 2877 2813

Email:

Consulate@Brazil.org.hk

Website:

Website

Address:

7F, ASA Building, 188 Jiangning Road.

Tel:

(+86) 21 6437 0110

Fax:

(+86) 21 6437 0160

Email:

Braxan@Shiuol.Cn

Consular Jurisdiction:

Shanghai , Zhejiang , Jiangsu , Anhui , Shandong

Address:

Room 1403, R & F Centre, 10 Huaxia Road, Pearl River New City, Tianhe District

Postal Code:

510623

Tel:

(+86) 20 8365 2236

Fax:

(+86) 20 8365 2203

Consular Jurisdiction:

Guangdong , Fujian , Hainan , Guizhou , Hunan , Yunnan , Guangxi

Brazil-China Relations

Brazil–People's Republic of China relations refers to the current and historical relationship between Brazil and the People's Republic of China. Relations between Brazil and China began in the early eigthteenth century and continued until 1949, when they were disrupted by the creation of the People's Republic of China. Diplomatic relations between China and Brazil officially began in 1974 with agreement on the establishment and operation of Brazil's Embassy in Beijing and China's Embassy in Brasília. Since then, bilateral ties have witnessed a smooth development in all fields.


The growing economic and political relationship between the two countries was confirmed by Lula's visit to China, which included 450 Brazilian business representatives. Brazilian foreign minister Celso Amorim noted that the growing relationship could be part of a 'reconfiguration of the world's commercial and diplomatic geography'


History

An early joint undertaking involving Brazil and China began in 1812, when Queen Maria I of Portugal, then based in Brazil, imported Chinese laborers to work on a tea plantation near Rio de Janeiro. In 1900, a fresh wave of immigrants from China settled in São Paulo. Formal relations ended with the 1949 Chinese Revolution and were re-established in 1974. In the 21st century Brazilian businessmen have been somewhat frustrated by what the Financial Times have described as a slow pace of development for some aspects of the relationship.


For example, Brazil officially recognised China as a market economy in 2004 but by 2009 the corresponding changes to the trading arrangements had not been implemented. However agreement had been reached on a wide range of issues, and an outstanding personal relationship had been established between the two nation's presidents. In 2010 the second BRIC Summit was held in Brazil, with proposals made for increased cooperation between Brazil and China on political and trade related issues as well as energy, mining, financial services and agriculture.


Chinese President Hu Jintao said in his address to the Brazilian Congress on November 12, 2004, that 'both Latin America and China have similar experiences in gaining national liberation, defending national independence and constructing the country'. Therefore, 'both sides have the same feelings and common languages'. He said that 'Sino-Latin American relations were expected to support each other in the political fields, strengthen economic complementarily, and carry out close cultural contacts


If you are from Brazil and you wish to visit china, Please Visit China Embassy in Brazil

More Chinese Embassies

Chinese Embassies and Consulates in South America

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Bolivia

Brazil

Chile

Colombia

Ecuador

Guyana

Peru

Suriname

Uruguay

Venezuela

South American Embassies and Consulates in China

Argentina

Bolivia

Brazil

Chile

Colombia

Ecuador

Guyana

Peru

Suriname

Uruguay

Venezuela

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