Brazil is home to more than 600,000 lawyers, and there are more than 200,000 law students currently taking up law. Law in Brazil is considered as a noble profession, and most people are taking up law because they wanted to earn more money. Ricardo Tosto is one of the most influential lawyers in Brazil today. He inspired the youth to take up law, resulting to the increase in the number of enrollees at law schools nationwide. Ricardo Tosto is also known as a lawyer who focuses mainly on issues surrounding the financial sector, the commercial industry, and electoral laws. He founded the Leite, Tosto e Barros Advogados, a law firm that is quickly becoming the largest of its kind in the country.
Before he established the law firm with his colleagues, he worked with private companies, serving as their legal adviser. He also held positions with the Brazilian Bar Association, where he was required to attend several events overseas related to the practice of law.His colleagues laud Ricardo Tosto because of his professionalism and confident character. They stated that he would do everything that he can to provide legal services to those who need it, and he was also recognized for his contributions in the Brazilian society. Many lawyers also know him as one of the best that the country has produced, and he is being featured in a lot of news articles lately about his stance on overseas assets.
The Brazilian Congress wanted to transform a bill into law, and this law would repatriate all assets owned by Brazilian citizens overseas. The bill numbered 13,254, is also seen to provide opportunities and advantages to Brazilian lawyers once it is enacted.Proponents of the bill stated that when it becomes law, Brazilian lawyers would have a chance to work with their international counterparts, and it would increase their knowledge about legal matters. Ricardo Tosto also stated his support for the bill, and he said that the Brazilian lawyers should look into the law as an opportunity for them to grow. The bill is still being studied by the Brazilian Congress, with reports stating that the lawmakers would turn it into law this year.