Norman Braman likes to think of himself as a man of the people. The billionaire famously sued the county and the Marlins in 2008 on behalf of taxpayers pissed off over the disastrous stadium deal. When Miami-Dade Mayor Carlos Alvarez raised property taxes two years later, it didn't put a dent in Bra ... More >>
Former CIA agent Luis Posada Carriles may have beaten charges in Texas last year, but the aging anti-communist operative ain't in the clear just yet.A Panamanian lawyer requested his extradition today on charges that he plotted to kill then-Cuban president Fidel Castro while in Panama back in 200 ... More >>
A candid conversation with South Florida's rising Tea Party star.
The Republican brothers are headed for defeat, and Cuban-American politics will change forever.
Criminals are everywhere at the nation's best-known Cuban eatery.
Vamos a Cuba has become an unlikely political lightning rod
A Miami radio station makes waves short waves, that is
Clandestine meetings and a hungry press
John Kerry once took a shot at Miami's Felix Rodriguez for his part in the Iran-contra scandal. Now the Bush family friend is shooting back.
A small cadre of exile fanatics now controls the Bush administration's Cuba policy, and Fidel Castro couldn't be happier
As the insurgents who have seized power in northern Haiti vow to storm the capital, Haitian Americans in Miami voice passionate, disparate opinions
Meet Camilo Padreda, dynamic businessman, faithful Republican, patron of law enforcement, convicted felon
"I always say this is a mafia, but a peaceful mafia."
Is the only good fish a dead fish?
They came to Miami. They gathered publicly. They showed no fear. And they trashed the Cuba embargo.
For decades Estrella Rubio has been a street-level general in el exilio's army. But her style of leadership, along with her health, is now fading fast.
Okay, so they really were spying for Cuba, but not in a bad way
Miami boasts a boxing legend who has kept on swinging through good times and bad. He's the king of the clubs. He's Tuto Zabala.
Miami-Dade's Democratic Party is a shambles. Blame Joe Geller, candidate and chairman.
The Burden of a Violent History
Maybe it takes an ego as big as the ocean to think you can swim underwater from Havana to Miami. Especially if you're 75 years old.
A small bet on the ponies and a big win set off 30 years of banter at this greasy spoon
Will the arrival of Cuban artist Manuel Mendive provoke another fiery response from anti-Castro forces?
The Cuban American National Foundation sues its enemies again, but this time they're fighting back
Q: What's a nice guy like Alberto Ibargen doing at a place like the Miami Herald? A: Exactly what his money-grubbing bosses want him to do.
Forget the protests, the visa hassles, even the bomb threat that marred MIDEM. In the end, Cuba's finest musicians rocked the house.
He's young. He's politically naive. He's Miami's newest commissioner, Joe Sanchez.
The latest dispatch from independent journalists in Cuba: Castro is cracking down
Casablanca had Rick's; Vegas had the Stardust; Miami's cocaine jazz age had the decadent Mutiny Hotel
The sexton's post at the Miami City Cemetery is a burial ground for troublesome municipal employees. But Clyde Cates wasn't about to just roll over and die.
After ten years as city manager, Cesar Odio is still catching flak about his college education. Give the guy a break. Better yet, give him a diploma.
How a Miami businessman got rich doing business with Cuba - and lived to shout about it
The Dade Community Relations Board doesn't and isn't very good at relations, either
A young Larry King. A racist white enclave called Liberty City. A homophobic Anita Bryant taken seriously. South Florida's past is present at the Louis Wolfson II Media History Center.
Election night with Steve Clark, Miriam Alonso, and Raul Martinez
Two brave men take an afternoon stroll down Calle Ocho -- with a coffee break at every single cafe cubano joint along the way
Ridin' writin' for rolling rockers and travelin' fans
It's downtown's swirling kaleidoscope of sights and sounds and smells. Where the Latin mercado meets the American enterprise. Where commerce thrives and clerks cut deals. So why would urban planners want to kill it?