In Miami's federal courthouse downtown, thousands of lawsuits are filed every day over every conceivable kind of property: houses, boats, cars, drug money, jewelry, fine art. It's a fair bet, though, that a suit filed two weeks ago is a first: A demand that the Venezuelan government give a lock of S ... More >>
Colombians turned out to the polls yesterday -- well, a few of them did at least -- to choose a new president.photo by Tim ElfrinkAll the Mockus graffiti in Colombia couldn't bring home a win for Green Party candidate Antanas Mockus.‚ÄčDespite all the early promise shown by Green Party surprise Anta ... More >>
Gustavo Villoldo hunted the revolutionary leader. His new weapon: a $1 billion judgment against Fidel.
They give new meaning to the term blood diamond.
Bigamy charges and dozens of people busted after fake weddings: It must be South Florida.
El Nuevo Heraldís Gonzalo Guillén is the latest victim of Bush buddy Álvaro Uribe
The last day of Menes Danielís life ...
They're waging a war on organized religion, they bring in millions of dollars, and defectors say they're a cult
Unions glom onto the DeFede legacy
Some interesting horror flicks, a couple of relationship movies, and plenty of action save summer from sequels
Overtown is under pressure to change as property values skyrocket but violence remains pervasive
A: Nothing is free, life isn't fair, and the debate rages on
What was once a quaint Cuban festival is now part pan-Latino flag rally; part Hispanic marketer's dream
Meet Silvina, la flaca de explosiva
Johnny Winton used anti-incumbent backlash, new district boundaries, and plenty of cash to knock off J.L. Plummer
New Times reporters hit the road to bring you all the prehurricane weirdness fit to print
Impoverished and imperiled, Cuba's independent journalists stubbornly cling to the notion of a free press
An investigation into complaints about police use of excessive force confirms what many citizens already believe: Cops cover for cops
How a Miami businessman got rich doing business with Cuba - and lived to shout about it
Prize-winning author Roberto Uria landed in hot water in Cuba. Granted refugee status in the U.S., he must now sink or swim.
The short and sour career of El Nuevo's Alvaro Vargas Llosa
What could be more exciting and fulfilling than the life of a consul? Well, lots of things, actually.
The name of the place is just the name of the place. Except when it's your name.
The thirtyish black man who stands outside the door of the Cash Dome purses his lips distractedly, idly rubbing the videocassette recorder he holds under one arm