It’s been more than a century since the first Olympic Games were held, and it’s been a year since the last.
There’s still much to see, see and learn, but here’s a quick guide to getting the most out of it. 1.
How long will the Games last?
The 2020 Summer Games will run from August 4 to 18, 2024.
If you’re a fan of sports or watching from home, that’s about 12 months.
That’s a long time for a sporting event.
If not, here are some of the other dates you can expect to see.
The Olympics will start in Rio de Janeiro on August 4, 2024, and run until October 7, 2024 (the same time as the 2024 Summer Olympics).
There will be three days off between those two events, which means that the entire Games will take about nine months to complete.
So if you want to watch at home, you’ll need to plan ahead.
What can I expect to watch?
The main event will be the men’s basketball tournament and men’s wrestling championship.
There will also be two sports that will make up the men in the gymnastics, men’s canoeing and men.
The women’s swimming and diving will be played out in the same way as the men, with women competing for gold and silver medals in individual events and men competing for bronze and silver.
Will there be any medals to win?
While it’s not an Olympic sport, medal hunting is very popular.
The medal hunting season starts on August 1, 2020, and runs until August 25.
You can see how many medals are on the Olympics website.
When can I watch the Games?
If you plan to watch them at home (or at least the first few days) you’ll want to plan to arrive between 4 p.m. and 6 p.y.
If there’s a good chance of rain on August 15, that could mean the Olympic Stadium will be closed until late in the afternoon.
What else is on the agenda?
The world leaders will be holding their first official talks on Tuesday and Wednesday at the United Nations headquarters in New York.
They will be signing agreements on combating climate change, promoting economic growth and helping to combat poverty.
The leaders will also meet for their third summit of the G20 summit in June, and then will host a meeting of world leaders at the UN headquarters on August 28.
The meetings will include discussions on global security and how to tackle the threat of terrorism.
Can I watch it on TV?
You’re not going to miss much.
Most countries, including the U.S., have broadcast services to watch.
If, however, you’re at home or if you can’t watch at a time that suits your viewing needs, there are plenty of ways to get a good look at what’s going on around the world.
Here’s a guide to some of them.
How much will I pay for it?
If the Olympics are held on television, the cost is going to be about $25-$30 per ticket.
If it’s streamed live, that cost will go up to $45.
If all the countries that will be participating in the Games are on-demand, the average cost is about $50.
Can you buy tickets online?
Sure, you can buy tickets on the Games website.
If they’re on sale, you will need to pay $5 for a ticket and $10 for the seat.
Will I get to see everything?
You can stream the games live on a variety of platforms.
Streaming is available through ESPN, Netflix, Amazon Prime Video and other streaming services, and you can watch via cable and satellite channels like Dish Network and Comcast SportsNet LA.
If your local sports network is not on that list, you might be able to watch it online for free.
Can the Olympics be postponed?
You might be hoping that the Games will be moved to other countries or canceled altogether.
That would be a big step back in the Olympics history.
Instead, the Games have been going on in Rio since 1992, so the Games could be held in 2021.
But you can still see them on the Olympic website, and they’ll be broadcasting live at the same time.
How will I know when to watch again?
If your schedule doesn’t allow you to see the Olympics in person, you should still be able at least two weeks out from the event.
That means you’ll be able watch the games on the same day you’re watching them on TV, even if you’re not at home.
Will it cost more than the Olympics?
Not at all.
If the Games go on as planned, the ticket price will be about the same as the Games on-site price.
However, the Olympics will cost more for all the events in Rio, including accommodations, transportation and hotel.
The Olympic Games will also cost more to