Carmen Lunetta, the central figure in one of the most infamously notorious cases of public corruption in Miami-Dade history, is close to finalizing a deal that would require him to pay the county $50,000 for his delinquent ways.The 80-year-old was once the Port of Miami director, who wielded an i ... More >>
That's how quickly things change here, which can be invigorating for cities as well as editors
A 600-foot-tall monster stomps into your neighborhood. What can you do about it? In the City of Miami, absolutely nothing
Rundle, Milian, or Pizzi as state attorney in '04?
Filmmaking in Miami: There is a time to just say no
Greed, thievery, corruption, and betrayal -- the sordid tale of Miriam Alonso's downfall
After being indicted Lee Martin went from public servant to public enemy. Then charges were dropped. What would be fair now?
With the whole world watching, Miami's destiny calls: It's time for leadership!
Edward Wasserman, departing editor in chief of the Daily Business Review, ruminates on public corruption, ethnic politics, and the Miami Herald
With no public input whatsoever, Miami officials have put together a deal to trade waterfront park land for massive cruise ship terminals and a lovely parking garage
Somehow no one noticed that a monstrous gash was illegally being dug into the bottom of Biscayne Bay
The Arison clan built Carnival into a money machine by cleverly avoiding tax laws
How a former FBI agent with a yen for computers became one of the most powerful men in Miami
1998 was a great year for corruption. New Times puts a price tag on the year's malfeasance
If the profiteers have their way, cruise ship workers can say bon voyage to the humble Leiv Eiriksson Seamen's Center
There's an ugly newspaper war raging in Miami. Unfortunately, most of you won't read about it.
No hulking concrete slab at water's edge? No arts center hidden by noisy expressways? No bombed-out corridors of desolation? A dream, right?
There's a million cubic yards of toxic sludge on the bottom of the Miami River and you may as well get used to it
Once again the indefatigable Dan Paul launches an attack on arrogant local officials, and once again he needs your help
In Miami breaking bread has become an intricate part of breaking the law
You say you haven't got a cellular phone? Heck, you own hundreds of 'em! And right now some local bureaucrat is using one to make a hairdressing appointment.
Father Jose Luis Menendez of Wynwood takes the church to the people and the people to the streets