Bolsonaro’s reelection hopes dim unless he wins over women

              FILE - Brazil's President Jair Bolsonaro and his wife Michelle Bolsonaro attend an event with members of his Liberal Party and supporters in Brasilia, Brazil, March 27, 2022. Analysts have speculated Bolsonaro's reelection campaign could deploy his wife in public appearances and television spots to appeal to potential female voters. Close advisers to the president say that the recording of TV spots were scrapped because the president's lawmaker sons are divided over the tack he should take: double down on his 2018 strategy of inflammatory language or tone down his brashness as a means of outreach. (AP Photo/Eraldo Peres, File)
              Geisa Rodrigues dos Santos, a house cleaner and mother of three, poses for a photo inside her home on occupied land in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, June 20, 2022. “Back then in the pandemic the handouts worked. They saved a lot of mothers,” said dos Santos, 35. “Now, I spend these 400 reais ($77) at the supermarket and inflation eats a large part of it. During the Lula days, we ate.”  She didn’t vote in 2018, but now intends to vote for former President Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva in the Oct. 2 election. (AP Photo/Silvia Izquierdo)
              FILE - Brazil's former president who is running for reelection, Luiz Inacio Lula da Silva, looks on during the launch of his plan for the federal government, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, June 21, 2022. Almost half of Brazilian women say they will vote for Brazil’s President Jair Bolsonaro's opponent, Da Silva, while some polls show only one in five women will vote for Bolsonaro. (AP Photo/Andre Penner, File)