Buharis victory in the 2018 elections has left a huge void in the political landscape and many analysts believe that it could lead to a return to the chaos that followed the countrys 1991 coup.
Here is a brief history of how the country has changed.
Buharias rise in power has come about as a result of two things.
First, he has spent years in power, and he has relied heavily on the support of the army and the state-owned oil company Petrobras.
This has allowed him to consolidate his power base in the most populous country in the world, where there is a strong military and a long history of coups.
The second factor is the economic crisis.
Bihari has been able to rely on the huge sums of foreign currency that have flooded into the country since the oil price crash.
In 2018, the central bank raised interest rates by more than 25 per cent and the government is trying to keep the economy afloat.
This means that interest rates are likely to rise, particularly for ordinary people.
But it will be extremely difficult to rein in the inflationary pressures that are tearing through the economy.
The result will be a slow and steady recovery, which will be accompanied by an increased dependence on the Russian economy.
This is what has led many analysts to predict a return of the kind of authoritarianism that prevailed under President Vladimir Putin in the 1990s.
While it may be possible for a new authoritarian leader to emerge, the odds are against it.
A combination of the global economic downturn and the instability that will follow Buharian’s rise will result in an even slower recovery than what was seen under former president, and current prime minister, Felipe Calderon.
The key to overcoming this will be the economy, which remains under pressure despite its record economic growth.
The country’s GDP has shrunk by about 30 per cent in the last five years, according to official data, and inflation has also soared.
Many economists expect the country to fall back into recession.
In 2017, the IMF predicted a recession in the country of some 10 million people.
This would be a catastrophe for the ruling elite and for the country.
But Buhars supporters have insisted that the economy is doing very well, and that the country is not in a recession, despite the fact that its GDP has grown by about 60 per cent over the last decade.
The central bank, which has been pumping billions of dollars into the economy in an attempt to stave off recession, has been a key factor in keeping inflation in check.
But if the economy continues to slow, then the impact of this on the political system will be more difficult to deal with.
The government has also spent heavily on infrastructure projects, which may be seen as a means of strengthening Buhares economic position.
While the construction of new roads, schools, and hospitals have been a major part of the BuhAR agenda, many have argued that these have been overbuilt and that this will have a knock-on effect on the country’s infrastructure.
The new president, who has already announced that he will increase subsidies for companies to build new infrastructure projects as well as reduce the tax rate, will be expected to deliver on this promise.
The fact that the new president is a former oil tycoon will make him less vulnerable to criticism of the government.
BOHARIA, or the Philippines, will also be one of the countries in Asia to see a strong rise in Buhare’s popularity in the coming years.
In the early 1980s, the Philippines was one of Buharia’s main allies in the region and in the years leading up to the war against the Japanese, he maintained good relations with many countries including the United States and Britain.
But since the fall of the Soviet Union, Buharie has been at odds with the United Nations and the West.
The United States has criticised his handling of the crisis in the Philippines.
In January, a US judge ruled that Buharakas declaration that he would not allow any foreign troops to land in the Philippine island of Luzon violated international law and that he had made a grave error in assuming power.
BAHARIA: A glimpse into the future of a country that has been one of BRICS nations.
BRICS countries: India, China, Russia, Brazil and South Africa.
Source: World Bank, International Monetary Fund, Bureau of Economic and Social Affairs.
World Development Indicators, 2018.
BRICs countries: Russia, India, Brazil, China and South Korea.
Source : World Bank.
World Bank, 2018 World Development Indicator.
COUNTRIES with high debt: Russia (107 per cent), Brazil (72 per cent) and India (68 per cent).
World Central Bank, World Development Outlook, 2018World Development Outlook.4.
COUNTRYs with low debt: China (36 per cent); India (29 per cent;