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Professional bodybuilders (L-R)  Victor Martinez of the Dominican Republic, Mamdouh Elssbiay of Egypt, and Cedric McMillan and Juan Morel of U.S, pose during the Arnold Classic Brazil 2015 in Rio de Janeiro, May 30, 2015. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes

Professional bodybuilders (L-R) Victor Martinez of the Dominican Republic, Mamdouh Elssbiay of Egypt, and Cedric McMillan and Juan Morel of U.S, pose during the Arnold Classic Brazil 2015 in Rio de Janeiro, May 30, 2015. REUTERS/Ricardo Moraes
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04 Jun 2015 12:55:00
An environmental activist performs during a protest in front of the headquarters of Brazilian mining company Vale SA in downtown Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, November 16, 2015. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)

An environmental activist performs during a protest in front of the headquarters of Brazilian mining company Vale SA in downtown Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, November 16, 2015. The collapse of two dams at a Brazilian mine, owned by Vale SA and BHP Billiton Ltd, has cut off drinking water for quarter of a million people and saturated waterways downstream with dense orange sediment that could wreck the ecosystem for years to come. Nine people were killed, 19 are still listed as missing and 500 people were displaced from their homes when the dams burst at an iron ore mine in southeastern Brazil on November 5. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)
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18 Nov 2015 08:00:00
A view of traditional bolinhos de bacalhau (fried codfish balls) in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, May 7, 2016. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)

If the most popular foods of Rio de Janeiro have one thing in common, it is their informality. You can find fine restaurants in the city, but they do not set Rio apart from other places. What does set it apart, and what invariably brings its residents, known as "Cariocas," together is the unpretentious food they eat in bright, loud, crowded bars and restaurants, on busy street corners, or after a day at the beach. Here: A view of traditional bolinhos de bacalhau (fried codfish balls) in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, May 7, 2016. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)
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05 Aug 2016 13:20:00
Syrian Tulin Hashemi waits for a job interview at a hotel in Vidigal slum in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, September 22, 2015. Tulin, whose mother arrived two days ago, has been living in Brazil for two months. As she does not speak Portuguese, Tulin says it is difficult for her to find a job and therefore she is staying at the slum as it is one of the cheaper neighbourhoods to live in. (Photo by Pilar Olivares/Reuters)

Syrian Tulin Hashemi waits for a job interview at a hotel in Vidigal slum in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, September 22, 2015. Tulin, whose mother arrived two days ago, has been living in Brazil for two months. As she does not speak Portuguese, Tulin says it is difficult for her to find a job and therefore she is staying at the slum as it is one of the cheaper neighbourhoods to live in. According to the National Committee for Refugees (CONARE), 2,077 people fleeing the Syrian civil war have settled in Brazil, whilst a quarter of the 8,400 refugees in the Latin American country come from Syria. (Photo by Pilar Olivares/Reuters)
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25 Sep 2015 08:05:00
A reveller poses for a photo during the LGBT Pride Parade in Copacabana beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, November 15, 2015. (Photo by Pilar Olivares/Reuters)

A reveller poses for a photo during the LGBT Pride Parade in Copacabana beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, November 15, 2015. (Photo by Pilar Olivares/Reuters)
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17 Nov 2015 08:03:00
Brazilian gymnast Jade Barbosa is seen during a training session at the new Brazilian Artistic Gymnastics Center in Rio de Janeiro January 16, 2015. The Artistic Gymnastics Center is where gymnasts are preparing for the 2016 Olympics. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)

Brazilian gymnast Jade Barbosa is seen during a training session at the new Brazilian Artistic Gymnastics Center in Rio de Janeiro January 16, 2015. The Artistic Gymnastics Center is where gymnasts are preparing for the 2016 Olympics. (Photo by Sergio Moraes/Reuters)
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18 Jan 2015 13:46:00
A doll forms part of a sculpture as part of an exhibit titled The Sea Isnt Made for Fish at Rio de Janeiro Federal University in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, June 1, 2015. Art students have taken advantage of a material they have in endless supply trash to create an exhibition that aims to draw attention to the fetid state of the citys Guanabara Bay, where the Olympic sailing events are to be held next year. (AP Photo/Silvia Izquierdo)

A doll forms part of a sculpture as part of an exhibit titled The Sea Isn't Made for Fish at Rio de Janeiro Federal University in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, June 1, 2015. Art students have taken advantage of a material they have in endless supply trash to create an exhibition that aims to draw attention to the fetid state of the citys Guanabara Bay, where the Olympic sailing events are to be held next year. (AP Photo/Silvia Izquierdo)
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08 Jun 2015 15:25:00
Residents (R to L) Luiza, Janubie, Leiticia and Lucas sit beneath an overpass near their houses in an impoverished area in the unpacified Complexo da Mare slum complex, one of the largest “favela” complexes in Rio de Janeiro. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)

Residents (R to L) Luiza, Janubie, Leiticia and Lucas sit beneath an overpass near their houses in an impoverished area in the unpacified Complexo da Mare slum complex, one of the largest “favela” complexes in Rio, on March 18, 2014 in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. (Photo by Mario Tama/Getty Images)
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21 Mar 2014 06:07:00