Even members of Rousseff's own Workers' Party have admitted that her political career is over, says the Wilson Center's Paulo Sotero.
Brazil didn't really see any impact from the World Cup so it's unlikely the country will significantly benefit from the Games, notes Italo Lombardi of Standard Chartered Bank.
Rio is unlikely to receive a good return on its investment to host the Olympics, with some economists warning of a "catastrophe."
Thousands will be in Rio de Janeiro for the Olympics, but the country's state of affairs is anything but festive.
Brazil will come out of the Olympics worse than when the country went into the games, says Inter-American Dialogue's senior fellow, Peter Hakim.
Things are looking up for the Brazilian economy - but it won't be due to the Olympic games, according to a UBS report.
Investors should forget about European stocks and look to emerging markets instead, says Peter Boockvar of The Lindsey Group.
Brazil is considering an emergency loan to Rio as it prepares to host the Olympics, according to two senior government officials.
Brazil can still turn things around, but it won't be easy, Columbia University's Marcos Troyjo says.
Marcos Troyjo, former Brazilian diplomat takes a look at what Latin America's largest economic power can do to bring stability to the country.
Brazil's interim government rocked as key figure steps aside amid accusations he had conspired to obstruct corruption investigation.
It’s time to buy emerging market bonds, one BlackRock expert says.
The "Squawk Box" crew discusses Brazil's Senate vote to impeach President Dilma Rousseff for using fiscal tricks to manage the federal budget. Rousseff denies any wrongdoing and will be suspended for 180 days during the trial.
It's official, Brazil's Senate votes in favor of putting President Dilma Rousseff on trial for breaking budget laws.
Marcos Casarin, head of LatAm macro research at Oxford Economics, says markets are in a euphoria mode over the likelihood of Rousseff's impeachment.
Brazil's Senate will vote on Wednesday on whether to put President Dilma Rousseff on trial for breaking budget rules.
The acting Lower House Speaker annulled his previous day's action of calling off the impeachment vote against President Rousseff, saying it could go ahead.
Jimena Blanco, head of Latin America at Verisk Maplecroft, explains the seriousness of the allegations against Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff.
Serious change is in the air in Brazil, but the political drama apparently isn't settled just yet.
Edward Glossop, Latin American economist at Capital Economics, says markets are rallying on news that Brazil's Dilma Rousseff may be impeached.