Protests against this summer's World Cup in Brazil have been held in 12 cities across the country as anger grows over the tournament that has cost billions of pounds.
Groups of demonstrators have criticised the government over spending billions on football's top tournament instead of improving public services.
Protests against the World Cup have been held across Brazil including in Sao Paulo, the country's largest city, Rio de Janeiro and Belo Horizonte.
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Eduardo Paes says that despite Brazil's political turmoil Rio de Janeiro is ready to welcome the world for the 2016 Games.