Although it might have seemed like a good idea to host the 2014 FIFA World Cup in Brazil — one of the most soccer-obsessed countries in the world — massive social unrest has taken the country by storm in the lead-up to the tournament.The Brazilian government is spending an estimated $14 billion on this year's tournament, making it the most expensive World Cup to date.This has provoked outrage among Brazilians, many of whom view the government as corrupt, and are now seeing vast amounts of money being spent on soccer stadiums and police, while the country's endemic poverty and social issues are ignored.

This growing unrest led to violent anti-government protests breaking out in June of 2013, which have continued with increasing momentum in the lead-up to the World Cup. The Brazilian government has responded to these demonstrations by deploying massive numbers of police and military throughout the country in an attempt to suppress the masses. Despite this crackdown, major demonstrations continue to take place in cities across the country as international teams begin to arrive for the games.

The final part of this four-part series explores how FIFA is changing Rio's economics by isolating the wealth for a select few while pushing out many of the city's poorer residents ahead of the World Cup. VICE go to a party in a gentrifying neighborhood of Rio and then to a soccer match to see this change happening first-hand.

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