Brazilians who voted against President Jair Bolsonaro are torn about sporting the yellow soccer jersey after the far-right leader and his supporters adopted the shirt.
Rio de Janeiro
A raid of Rio de Janeiro's largest complex of favelas has sparked renewed complaints of excessive police violence and ignited debate over how to handle crime ahead of state and presidential elections.
The judge says Adélio Bispo de Oliveira was mentally ill when he almost killed the then-presidential candidate during a campaign stop. Bolsonaro, now president, vows to overturn the ruling.
The blaze started Sunday night, spreading through the 200-year-old building and engulfing some of its 20 million artifacts.
University of Cambridge professor Caucher Birkar, who fled Iran for the U.K., was among four people who received a Fields Medal in Brazil. Shortly after, his golden prize was gone.
Exploding ATMs add another complication to Rio de Janeiro's chronic security crisis, spreading fear among the public and dealing a blow to property prices for residents with homes near banks.
"There are people who go through life until they are 80 or 90 years old, desperate to let out their chicken. They die without doing so, which is a mistake," a Carnival reveler says.
Tail-costumed swimmers in the South American nation say they will not bend despite official safety warnings.
The operation was prompted by an apparent war among drug lords. Residents were forced to dive for cover on the floors of their homes as several hundred well-armed gangsters roamed the streets.
The iconic stadium has hosted decades of Brazil's most important sporting events. Now, abandonment and looting have left it an eyesore — and no one is accepting all the blame.