RIO DE JANEIRO — The Olympics are in full swing, and it’s hard to imagine an event like an opera or opera singer taking place in Rio without having to pay a high price.
But the cost of staging the Olympics is not only high, it is astronomical.
The Rio Olympics are set to be held in the city’s main Olympic Stadium.
It’s a massive facility, and not only is it full of the usual sports venues like the Aquatics Centre, the stadium will house a host of Olympic-sized arenas.
The venues are expected to cost a whopping $7.7 billion to build, and will feature a variety of venues from sports venues to amphitheaters, all built to look like the real thing, but they all have one thing in common: They are expensive.
The biggest venues will cost around $10 billion to construct, with the others ranging from $6 billion to $7 billion.
But that’s just the beginning.
As with any new infrastructure, it will require money from other governments and businesses to pay for it, as well as the government itself.
To put this in perspective, the cost to build a soccer stadium in the United States is only $10 million per square foot, which is much lower than the $35 million to $50 million that the Rio Olympics will cost to run, according to Rio-based financial analysis firm Accenture.
The Olympics will not be the only new facilities to be built in Rio, however.
Rio also will host the 2020 Olympics, which will include a new venue, which has been billed as a “living laboratory for innovation.”
The new venue will be named the Millennium Stadium and will be the largest in the world.
This stadium, as it is being dubbed, will house the Brazilian Olympic team, as a whole, for an unprecedented six years, as they compete in the Paralympics.
The stadium is expected to be completed by 2022, according the Brazilian government.
As with the new stadiums, the stadiums are expected take years to complete, with completion expected in 2022.
That means the stadium’s cost will be almost double that of the existing venues, and that’s without including any additional costs from construction.
The Olympic Stadium will cost a staggering $7,7 billion, and while that’s a lot of money, it’s actually less than the amount spent on the World Cup.
The FIFA World Cup cost $30 billion, the 2012 Olympics cost $27 billion, World Cup II cost $24 billion, while the 2014 World Cup was $16.5 billion.
The cost of the World Cups and World Cups II will probably not be enough to cover the cost for the Olympics, so the cost is going to increase as the venues are built.
The cost of construction of the Olympic Stadium, which costs around $7bn, is more than double the cost spent on constructing the existing stadiums.
It’s also not the only project that will have to be financed.
As the stadiums and other new facilities are built, more people will be required to provide services to the venues.
These services include the construction of public transport systems, which can take up to 18 months to complete.
The costs for those services will also increase.
As people are needed to provide the services, the facilities will need to be expanded to accommodate the additional traffic.
The amount of time that the infrastructure is expected be in use will also affect the cost.
As Rio hosts the Olympics and other major events, the city is expected in 2021 to be the busiest in the entire world.
The area will be crowded with people, and with the amount of people expected to visit the venues, the public transport system will need additional capacity.
This will likely add around $50 billion to the cost, with that amount coming from Rio’s own revenues.
In 2021, the Brazilian budget is estimated to be $3.2 billion, or almost $7 a person.
This means that by 2024, the total cost of hosting the Olympics will be more than $50,000 per person.