In February 2017, El EZaby Pharmacies in Brazil opened its doors for a 24-hour pharmacy service.
It was a first for the country, and many people had hoped for a new El Ezeaby pharmacy to replace its aging and failing model.
But the pharmacy’s closing was a blow for the brand, and its owners, the brothers, are now facing legal problems.
They were facing fines for a $200 million debt and criminal charges for allegedly illegally selling drugs in the country.
El Ezoaby Pharmacists opened its 24-hours pharmacy service in Brazil on February 17, 2017.
Its closed because of the government’s new law.
It’s a big loss for El Eezaby, but the brothers are being sued by Brazil’s attorney general for money laundering and other violations of law.
The brothers have a history of legal problems, including a 2014 case in which they pleaded guilty to bribery.
It took them a few years to get to the point of a trial, but they are now in the dock.
El Canto de Empedocles de América, the Brazil attorney general’s office, has filed a lawsuit against El EzaBabies, the Brazilian company that owned the pharmacy, alleging that the brothers conspired with a drug trafficker to illegally import drugs from China.
El Bancas de Amigos Medico-Legal said in a statement on Monday that the company “says that the lawsuit filed against El Baca has no merit and that the investigation is open.”
The brothers did not respond to a request for comment.
The El Eizaby Pharmacist in Brasil was a popular pharmacy in the city of Rio de Janeiro, where the brothers were active in politics and organized a large demonstration in March of this year to protest President Dilma Rousseff’s impeachment trial.
But after the protests, the company closed its doors.
It had just over 3,000 registered patients.
It is the first time that a pharmacy in Brazil has closed for good, according to The New York Times.
The Brazilian government is currently investigating the matter and will not comment further.
The Associated Press reports that El Eazaby Pharmans closed because it was unable to pay off the $200 billion debt the brothers owed.
In Brazil, a company can’t be forced to close without a court order.
The new law passed by the Brazilian Congress in January 2020 imposes a 30-day notice period before a company that is not in a default situation can be closed.
It also requires companies to notify investors and creditors in the company’s financial statements within 30 days of closing.
The government says that a company’s bankruptcy filing will need to be verified by an independent third party before it can be finalized.
The AP notes that the drug store owners filed a complaint with the Brazilian attorney general last year, saying that they have been unfairly targeted by the new law and that El Bacos Medicom has “repeatedly denied the allegations made by the prosecutors.”