Lulu Garcia-Navarro Lulu Garcia-Navarro is the host of NPR's Weekend Edition Sunday.
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Lulu Garcia-Navarro

Brazilian President Makes First U.S. Visit Since NSA Spying Scandal

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Cybercrime Runs Rampant In Brazil With More Elaborate, Far-Reaching Schemes

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Pots with genetically modified male Aedes aegypti mosquitoes are pictured before they are released in Piracicaba, Brazil in April. Paulo Whitaker /Reuters /Landov hide caption

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Paulo Whitaker /Reuters /Landov

Brazilians Take A Swing At Mosquitoes With The Zap Racket

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The headquarters of the South American Football Confederation, or CONMEBOL, in Luque, Paraguay. The confederation has the status of an embassy, which includes legal immunity in Paraguay. Two former heads of CONMEBOL have been indicted in the FIFA scandal, accused of taking bribes and money laundering. Norberto Duarte/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Norberto Duarte/AFP/Getty Images

FIFA's Soccer 'Embassy' In Paraguay, Complete With Legal Immunity

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Indictment Against FIFA Raises Questions About Nike's History In Brazil

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Soccer Fans In Latin America React To FIFA Corruption Charges

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Expats Find Brazil's Reputation For Race-Blindness Is Undone By Reality

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Steaks on the grill at the Mercado del Puerto in Montevideo. So far there are no figures that show if the table salt ban, which was enacted a few years ago, is actually making a difference in Uruguayans' health. Travel Aficionado/Flickr hide caption

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Travel Aficionado/Flickr

Assault On Salt: Uruguay Bans Shakers In Restaurants And Schools

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Brazil spent billions renovating and building World Cup stadiums. Almost a year after the tournament ended, the nation is still trying to figure out what to do with them. The Mane Garrincha Stadium in Brasilia, Brazil (shown here in April 2014), was the most expensive of the stadiums — at a cost of $550 million — and is now being used as a bus parking lot. Eraldo Peres/AP hide caption

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Eraldo Peres/AP

Brazil's World Cup Legacy Includes $550M Stadium-Turned-Parking Lot

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Daniel Gomez (from left), Lister Sena and Ricardo Alvarez were laid off after working for years with Philip Morris in Uruguay. They are now inspectors enforcing the country's tough anti-smoking laws. Lourdes Garcia-Navarro/NPR hide caption

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Lourdes Garcia-Navarro/NPR

Once Philip Morris Workers, Now They Clamp Down On Uruguay's Smokers

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Former Guantanamo prison inmates walk between their tents and the U.S. Embassy in Montevideo, Uruguay's capital, where four former prisoners are protesting what they say is an inadequate deal in exchange for permanent asylum. Pablo Porciuncula/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pablo Porciuncula/AFP/Getty Images

Ex-Gitmo Detainees In Uruguay Protest At U.S. Embassy

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During her lifetime, singer and dancer Carmen Miranda (shown here in a dressing room at the London Palladium in 1948) was a huge success in the United States, but rejected at home in Brazil as a sellout. George Konig/Keystone Features/Getty Images hide caption

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George Konig/Keystone Features/Getty Images

Of Fruit Hats And 'Happy Tropics,' A Renaissance For Carmen Miranda

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Sad And Smelly: Massive Fish Die-Off At Rio's 2016 Olympic Site

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Right-Wing Comics, Young Libertarian Keep Protests Going In Brazil

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