Boys for wait their turn to play soccer at the Sao Carlos slum in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, May 12, 2014. As opening day for the World Cup approaches, people continue to stage protests, some about the billions of dollars spent on the World Cup at a time of social hardship, but soccer is still a unifying force. The international soccer tournament will be the first in the South American nation since 1950

AP - Sports
Boys for wait their turn to play soccer at the Sao Carlos slum in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, May 12, 2014. As opening day for the World Cup approaches, people continue to stage protests, some about the billions of dollars spent on the World Cup at a time of social hardship, but soccer is still a unifying force. The international soccer tournament will be the first in the South American nation since 1950
Boys for wait their turn to play soccer at the Sao Carlos slum in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Monday, May 12, 2014. As opening day for the World Cup approaches, people continue to stage protests, some about the billions of dollars spent on the World Cup at a time of social hardship, but soccer is still a unifying force. The international soccer tournament will be the first in the South American nation since 1950. (AP Photo/Felipe Dana)
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