Around three o'clock Sunday afternoon, March 11, 2001, Manny Rojas savors a glass of Scotch and a cigar. He has been at work since 10:00 the night before -- setting up stages and police stands, checking sound systems and visiting vendors. He expects to remain on the job until the last ton of trash has been carted off and the last drunk shooed away -- sometime after 2:00 the next morning. But for now, for a few minutes, the 34-year-old co-chair of Calle Ocho, the largest street festival in the world, is reclining on a black leather high-back chair in the ninth-floor conference room of the Kiwanis of Little Havana, surveying the outcome of a year's labor. Through the plate-glass window, he watches a million or so bodies make their way down a three-mile stretch of... More >>>