Jeffrey W. Rubin made important observations about the relationship between the change of political perspective in Brazil and the reaction of the international market. Brazil, which is a third world country, depends on IMF(International Monetary Fund) and is supposed to follow its policy in order to obtain loans.The previous government agreed to adequate its economical development to IMF requirements and, during a considerable amount of time, the country had no major problems as regards loans and its relation with international market. However, a change of presidents might affect some of the agreements with IMF. Leftist candidate, Mr. da Silva, who won the election, shook the economy of the country during his campaign– The American dollar has reached record rates since the beginning of Real Plan during this period. Mr. Rubin calls an attention to the reaction of international financial organizations towards the political change. In his article, he disagrees with the reaction of the International Market (which supports democracy) because he considered it very contradictory, once the purpose of elections is to put new ideas in practice. Mr. Rubin also emphasizes the possible dangers that might come along with the changes that might go against some old principles of the dominant classes now that Mr. da Silva, who is a member of Workers' Party, has been elected president: Better land and wealth distribution, and tax reforms, for example.On the other hand, Mr. Rubin does not take into consideration the fact that Mr. da Silva, being a leftist candidate, has to support his party. And such party has waited for so long to have a leftist candidate in government that now they will demand plenty of things from the president, who will have to decide whether he supports his party or proceeds with his own government plans. Furthermore, Worker's Party (which used to be united) is already split into at least