Greg SchneiderLeft to right: Aran Tantana (Thai Toni); Norman Van Aken; Johnny Circharo (Johnny's); Louis Leichter (Lucky's)â€‹"The Beach is a trendy place," says Lee Brian Schrager. "Who knows what will be in vogue next year or even next month?""It's like Cannes and Nice in the Forties," adds Tony ... More >>
One of Miami's best-known songwriters was nearly killed in a possible contract hit.
Some of the world's best dancers hang out at Costco, then perform Swan Lake.
Unlike the call to prayer, this championship series is no joke
The Bitch rings in the year of the dog with Red Bull and samba
That red-haired guy and CSI: Miami put us back on the media map
Bogdan Raczynski blew up Ibiza. Now he's ready to do damage in Miami.
Watch illusionist/magician hang from burning rope in straitjacket!
Julio Sabala metes out comic justice
Outdance weaves intricate riffs and rhythms into something groovy
Miami's Grammy Booty
And boy is he easy to find. Here’s how to track Miami’s newest celebrity resident, the world’s most famous double murderer. Er, make that alleged double murderer.
Music never looked so good
The Burden of a Violent History
Exotic sounds, imbued with heartache and romance
Phishy friction between Seminoles and Miccosukees
The Fiesta de Miami
Nostalgic for Cuba's music and mobsters
It's straight from contemporary Cuba and it has taken root in a most unlikely place: Little Havana
Miamarina wants the raucous La Rumba party boat out. Its owners are crying foul.
Indian Creek Village and Surfside engage in some respectful civic discourse
There was Cuban music at Midem's inaugural Miami music conference, but not much -- and maybe never again
Are shindigs like the recent Carnival Miami too dclass for Ocean Drive's new posh self-image? @
As a lead singer for Los Van Van, Israel Kantor was a star in his native country. But Miami isn't Cuba.
Loyal to this music of memories, traditionalists keep the faith at Gaucho's Cafe
Something in the Air
A dedicated group of Latin Americans breaks the sound barrier with rock en espanol
At first Cassis restaurant looked like a South Beach gold mine for its owners. Then the bottom fell out. Now come the investigators and allegations of corruption.
For 66 days Bill and Simonne Butler drifted together on a tiny raft in the Pacific. After they were finally rescued and came back to Miami, they drifted apart.
Charity begins at Homestead