The Olympics, or Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, are over.
Now the dust settles.
We can look back on this moment as a moment of truth.
And while the Games might have started a new era of Olympic pride, they have brought a lot of pain and uncertainty.
For a brief moment, at least, there was some hope.
That hope is now fading.
In many ways, Rio was the start of the end of the Olympics.
The first event of the Games in 1972, the games had begun as a symbol of unity.
For a brief time, it looked like the Games would be an event that would usher in a new, post-World War II era.
But it didn’t.
In the end, the Games proved a catalyst for the end-of-the-world fears that have been building for more than 40 years.
And, for some, it has become a symbol for the kind of chaos that has been sweeping the globe over the past decade.
That uncertainty is now spilling over into the rest of the world, with many of the major sporting events and major economic events taking place this week.
It’s happening at the same time that some people are getting ready for the possibility that the Olympics may not even be held in 2024.
Here are 10 things to know about the 2024 Olympics.
The opening ceremony: The Games began with a video from the late-night show The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon.
It was a celebration of the first time in history that two men — a black man and a white woman — would compete in a sporting event.
And it was an opportunity for the hosts of the show to talk about the history of race in the United States.
Then, as the ceremony was about to begin, a woman’s voice boomed over the speakers.
It came from a video that was being played, from a clip of an African-American woman from the 1970s and 1980s.
It wasn’t the first video to feature that woman’s name.
It had been posted to YouTube years earlier, in a clip from a 1977 episode of the “Saturday Night Live” sketch show.
It would be one of a number of clips from the show that featured African-Americans.
It was a moment that could not have been more different from the first moments that have defined the Olympics over the decades.
The moment of silence that was held for the first African- American athlete to compete in the Olympics, the first Black woman to play for a major sports team, the women’s gymnastics team, and the first women’s soccer team to compete.
It also came just days after President Donald Trump’s inauguration.
It marked the first such moment in history to be held before a full moon.
And the first ever women’s Olympic hockey tournament was held on a full-moon night.
For many Americans, the opening ceremonies were a source of pride.
The opening ceremonies had always been an occasion for celebration and celebration and then the end.
It always ended with the Olympic games.
It never really stopped.
For some, the ceremonies were an opportunity to forget the past.
For some, they were a way to get ahead of the curve and try to see things from a different perspective.
The symbolism of the ceremonies was always there.
The tradition was always strong.
It just needed to be seen in a different way.
As we got into the games, there were so many things that were really interesting and very special about the Olympics and about the diversity in the history and the culture that we have in this country.
We didn’t have the kind.
And that is one of the things that made them so special.
We had an opportunity, though, to see what it is like to do the Olympics on a smaller stage.
In a time when people were so used to being in the front rows of an auditorium, in an arena, the Olympics offered an opportunity — for some — to see that the world was really watching and watching what was going on, and to be really on the front line.
The Opening Ceremony of the 2020 Olympic Games, held in the Olympic Stadium in Rio.
For many, it was a symbol that the Games could be a model for a new future.
It’s the first Olympics ever to be broadcast live to the world on cable television.
For the first Olympic Games to be streamed online, for the only time ever, in real time.
And for the moment, it became a moment where people who have been trying to figure out how to navigate the Internet and get to this new place of social media, how to find these new communities, were finally able to get to the Olympics in real-time.
And that moment, the moment of this new reality, was what really stood out to me the most.
This is a place where you have people, people who don’t necessarily know each other, who don, at the time, have access to a different experience.
They can watch the Olympics live, to be on