Supreme Court President Diaz Tofoli ruled Monday night to overturn his ruling in late October requiring the Financial Intelligence Unit (formerly Kof) to declare financial intelligence for 600,000 people and businesses over the last three years.
Tofoli has already gained access to reports from the FIU, but said the information provided later by the agency is satisfactory.
"Based on the satisfactory information provided by the FIU in response to this court's request of 11/15/19, I render the decision ineffective on 10/25/19, a copy of the Financial Intelligence (RIC) reports issued in the last 3 (three) years, "the minister wrote in the ruling.
According to him, the WTC did not access any confidential information. "I point out that this court did not make the required registration and never accessed intelligence reports," he added.
Tofoli asked for information on October 25 to subsidize a trial scheduled for Wednesday to exchange intelligence.
The Supreme Court has to decide whether the share can be generic (partial information) or detailed (full information).
Some agencies argue that generic sharing undermines the progress of investigations. Lawyers argue that detailed sharing is a breach of confidentiality, which can only happen with court authorization.
Tofoli's access to the data has caused controversy. The republic's prosecutor general, Augusto Aras, called for the order to be overturned.
Denying the request last week, Tofoli said the Supreme Court did not have access to the data and asked the Central Bank (to which the FIU is subordinate) and the prosecutor to send further information by 18:00 on Monday (18).
The full information on FIU is not public. Prosecutor Augusto Aras announced the MP's response and said the MOC had received 972 reports in the last three years, but that it had never ordered intelligence material from the intelligence agencies, which sent it spontaneously and only required further information or clarifications.
Aras also said the communications received did not contain complete financial statements and ruled out the possibility of "shameless" taxpayers' movement.
In July, Dias Tofoli suspended investigations that used, without judicial authorization, sensitive data from agencies such as the IRS and Coaf. At the time, he responded to a defense request by Senator Flavio Bolsonaro (PSL-RF), the son of President Airayir Bolsonaro.