let's continuein our continuing coverage
of the countdownto the Rio Olympics.
Well, it turns out,
Rio has miraculouslyturned everything around
and everything is goingaccording to plan.
Oh, I'm-I'm sorry,I keep forgetting.
It's the Southern Hemisphere,so it's the opposite.
REPORTER: Lurking under Rio's waters: raw sewage,
and now, what scientists describe as super-bacteria.
The highest levels of super-bacteria
found on the shores of Guanabara Bay,
site of the Olympic sailing event a month from now.
It's a nice sailing,uh, area but, uh,
every time you get some waterin your face,
it feels like there's, uh,
some alien enemyentering your face,
so I keep my noseand my-my lips closed.
First of all,what is that music?
Does that just playwhen Germans talk?
What is that?
And also, if you ever wonderhow a small country like Germany
almost took overthe entire world,
it's easy to understandbecause of this guy.
Because the solutionto the problem
of an alien entering himis to just stop breathing.
You just stop breathing,that's all you do, ja.
But the toxic water is just thetip of the (bleep) iceberg here.
I mean, there are concernsabout infrastructure,
the economy, political turmoil,
Zika and security fears,
but don't worry, people,the Rio police have it covered.
Ah, sorry wait, sorry,Southern Hemisphere.
REPORTER: Last week police force
greeted visitors at Rio airport
with a banner reading "Welcome to hell."
The police are telling youthe city is like hell?
That's like goingto a restaurant
and the chef telling you,
"Oh, you are definitelygetting food poisoning.
"You... you...(makes sound of vomiting)
You are gone."
At this point just living in Rioshould be an Olympic sport.
I mean,things have gotten so bad,
even Rio's Christ the Redeemerstatue is like,
"Peace out, bitches!"