Brazil's then new President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva (left) joins hands with then outgoing President Fernando Henrique Cardoso on the podium at Planalto Palace in Brasilia in this January 1, 2003 file photo.
What does FHC stand for?
FHC stands for Fernando Henrique Cardoso (President of Brazil, 1994-2002)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of FHC
We have 87 other meanings of FHC in our Acronym Attic
- Fair Housing Center (various locations)
- Fair Housing Continuum, Inc.
- Faith, Hope and Charity
- Familial Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy
- Family Health Centre (various locations)
- Family History Center
- Fantastic Hair Company
- Feline Health Center (Cornell University)
- Feline Hypertrophic Cardiomyopathy
- Fellowship of Heathen Chemistc (club of chemistry students at East Central HS in Tulsa, OK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
This month I got the opportunity to hear from former Brazilian President Fernando Henrique Cardoso - the man credited for ushering in a period of social progress in Brazil.
Asked what the delegation was trying to achieve, Brazil's former President Fernando Henrique Cardoso said, "We are here to support current efforts to resume talks between the Israelis and the Palestinians," adding, "but we are not here as representatives of any government.
o senador Fernando Henrique Cardoso era favorito, chegou a sentar-se a cadeira de prefeitEntar reverter votos, Marta 1985, quando o ent.
All signs point to a divisive race between the incumbent Lula and a candidate as-yet-unnamed from the PSDB, the party of former Brazilian President Fernando Henrique Cardoso, a strong possibility given voter suspicion of the current administration, which has eroded Lula's popularity.
What ANPCA describes as "the movement to disarm the civilian populace" gathered momentum under the presidency of Fernando Henrique Cardoso.
The economic measures implemented by two-term president Fernando Henrique Cardoso (1994-2002) to cut inflation and stabilize the currency account in large part for his two electoral victories over his principal opponent, Workers' Party candidate and former metalworker Luis Ignacio "Lula" da Silva.