>> With just days left for a second round run-off vote in Brazil's Presidential election. Some Brazilians have growing concerns over far right front runner Jair Bolsonaro's close ties to the military. Reuters correspondent Anthony Boadle is outside the Presidential Palace in Brazilia.>> Bolsonaro is in a former Army Captain turned politician, who's been in Congress for almost three decades.
Now he's promising to clean up Brazilian politics and crack down on corruption and crime with the help of his former comrades in arms. He's turned to a group of retired generals to help him draw up policies to govern the country with. Several of them were with him as cadets at the Black Needles Military Academy, Brazil's West Point.
>> The potential rise of military officials has Brazilians worried about a return to the days when the armed forces called the shots during a 21 year dictatorship which ended in 1985. Now Bolsonaro has publicly embraced a former army colonel who tortured political prisoners under that brutal military regime.
>> I am a living person who survived at the hands and blood thirsty rage of Colonel Ustra. He personally tortured me and many others.>>
> From the first round, I voted for Bolsonaro, I wasn't even going to vote in these elections, but I decided to because we're tired of corruption.>> With violent crime on the rise in Brazilians cities, voters want a strong hand in dealing with drug gangs and bandits, as Bolsonaro calls them.
Since it's return to civilian rule 33 years ago taking a firm hand to deal with corruption and crime.>>
Last year, there were more than 63,000 murders in Brazil, and Bolsonaro's planning to give police more autonomy to shoot at armed criminals.>> Bolsonaro won over 49 million votes in the first round election in early October. And the latest Reuters poll predicts Bolsonaro winning the final round on Sunday.