Jose Hawilla is a well-known Brazilian journalist and serial entrepreneur. Jose hails from the quaint town of Sao Paulo and he’s the current owner of Brazil’s number one sports marketing outlet, Traffic. Jose didn’t just wake up one fine morning and decide to venture into competitive sports marketing. No, this was a well-calculated and perfectly timed move that he’d been working on for decades. All his life, Jose used to be an adept soccer fan. X Republic describes him as a die-hard fanatic of this two favorite Brazilian soccer teams: Palmeiras and Rio Preto.
Jose Hawilla has worked hard to disprove the erroneous notion that it’s impossible to earn mega bucks from football betting.
Jose ranks as one of Brazil’s most influential investors having set up the nation’s leading journalism house, Rede Globo affiliates. Today, his media empire has expanded to include leading dailies like Good Morning Fernandopolis, Good Morning Rio Preto, Bom Dia Bauru, Good Morning Catanduva, Bom Dia Jundiai, and Good Morning Marilia.
Jose Hawilla made headlines in late 2009 when he bought out an established Sao Paolo newspaper, the old Diario Popular. The first-ever issue of this newspaper came out in 1884. The paper then changed ownership in 2001 and it was rebranded as the Diario de Sao Paulo.
Jose is a highly experienced journalist having served as both a TV and radio presenter for well over a decade. At the studios, he also produced creative content for the media stations. The law graduate got appointed as a media liaison point man for leading communication networks like Rede Globo, Rede Record and at Bandeirantes TV. Jose’s resume states how he covered international sporting events such as the World Cup, Olympics and the Formula 1. Check out wikipedia.org
Jose is Fired!
In 1979, Jose’s brilliant journalism career came to an abrupt end. At that time, the veteran media personality headed up the sports docket at the Sao Paolo daily, Rede Globo. Issues started when Jose chose to attend a strike called up by his fellow journalists. He was later fired for his role in the strike and it became difficult for the erstwhile renowned journalist to secure jobs. A while later, though, Jose got some reprieve when he was rehired by his old daily. That, however, didn’t last long as he soon quit to focus on personal affairs and business. You can visit traffic.com