Miami is abuzz with the insane story of "D.J.," the 13-year-old runaway who was forced into prostitution and exotic dancing at Club Madonna. Many are outraged. Rightly so. Miami Beach City Manager Jimmy Morales almost immediately shuttered South Beach's only all-nude strip club last Friday. He call ... More >>
While the Miami Herald wonders where Ana Alliegro - a key witness in a federal criminal probe of Congressman David Rivera - has disappeared to, The Strawbuyer blogger Mike Hatami has dug up her criminal record. And it appears the self-professed "Republican Political Guru and Conservative Bad Girl" l ... More >>
Representatives Ileana Ros-Lehtinen, Mario Diaz-Balart, and former Rep. Lincoln Diaz-Balart have all lined up in support of Mitt Romney, which left little room for Romney's primary opponents to line up a big endorsement that would resonate in Miami's Cuban-American community. Well, Newt Gingrich ... More >>
Ronda Vangates was once caught up in one of the worst scandals of Rudy Crew's tenure as Ronda Vangates is Ready to Take Over For Solomon StinsonMiami-Dade County Public Schools superintendent. Today, the 38-year-old school district bureaucrat is the anointed successor to board member Solomon Stin ... More >>
The handful of City of Miami voters who bothered to roll by the polls yesterday sent an age-old but always cringe-inducing message: Cash and name recognition wins elections.via Tomas Regalado for MayorYour next mayor's real campaign slogan: NO!Actual plans for the city? Meh. Not so important.In t ... More >>
If you believe Nilo Juri, the eye of Hurricane Ballot Cheat, it could get ugly.
Miami leaders scared voters into approving a $255-million bond that's gone nowhere.
The unraveling of the Gay and Lesbian Film Festival
Opening shots on September 10th's gay-rights ballot
Hear why this crusader wants to save you from the evils of gay rights
The Everglades, dead fish, and dictators
Julio Sabala metes out comic justice
Miami voters weren't going to let conflicts of interest or a two-bit felony conviction stop them from electing Angel Gonzalez
As Miami Beach prepares for life in wartime, it's on its own
If it ain't your party, you better fight for your rights
Ramon Saul Sanchez's Democracy Movement unveils a new twist on the venerable sit-in protest: The float-in
From the issue of May 03, 2001
Miami city commissioners: We are outraged, of course, but let's not be hasty
Will city commissioners embrace outdoor advertising, or will they heartlessly shun a vital industry?
We're going live now to the scene of a reported O.J. sighting -- stay with us!
Miami shakes off its skanky image and prepares for the big time: Billboard capital of the universe!
If they concern Bicentennial Park, your presence is requested this weekend
That's El Nuevo Herald. All the news that's fit to print, as long as it's short, simple, and easy to read.
Don't tell archaeologist Bob Carr that the mysterious Miami Circle is just a bunch of holes in the ground. He knows better than that.
State Attorney Katherine Fernandez Rundle should have coasted to election victory. Instead she's dodging bullets from the police unions in the political fight of her life.
So where's that Cuban musical invasion?
Master of his domains
How to win friends and influence people, el exilio style
The team promised the public an arena with plenty of open space. Instead we're getting a nightclub and a restaurant.
Welcome to Alex Penelas's Banana Republic
Letters from the issue of March 23, 2000
Another round of Los Van Van insanity
How about a little music with your drama?
No ideas, no agenda, and a lot of glad-handing. Welcome to J.L. Plummer's re-election campaign.
Celebrated by a nationwide cavalcade of hype, Barry Diller's revolutionary new WAMI-TV hits the air. The verdict? Click.
Residents of this Miami neighborhood don't care how neat the kids' museum will be
Miami's infamous ex-city manager hired more than 100 staffers entirely at his own discretion. Guess who's paying them.
Outgoing U.S. Attorney Kendall Coffey has a little farewell soiree, at which everyone remains fully clothed
The City of Miami's upstanding leadership had a swell time at a swanky centennial party. Who paid? You did, of course.