The Wynwood season began fast, with larger spaces and some sizable sales.
Arrested for nothing, Amanda Jessup spiraled out of control in county lockup.
Art meets rock at a raucous new MoCA exhibition.
Melissa Rodwell's fetishizing of young men is nothing new in our exhibitionist age.
A historic site in Little Havana cuts out a place for some new masters
The DIY ethos gets a busy workout at MIU
Psychedelic Furs frontman paints visions of melancholy
"Sol LeWitt x 2" draws from a trove of minimal and conceptual art
Against long odds and even longer distances, a group of Miami-Dade teens competes for a shot at hockey glory
The elephant in Guantanamo's living room gets 4200 calories a day and a Koran
Take a tour through Hardcore's sewer of softcore dementia
Inside a Lincoln Road office building sits a remarkable machine that could change the world
Our critics survey the local art scene
Why would anyone painstakingly collect and count exactly one million little wooden sticks?
Is our airport the most user-unfriendly in America? No, just one of four really unhappy landing sites.
The art scene in Miami is ready to detonate, and Robert Chambers wants to light the fuse
The county jail is one of the largest psychiatric facilities in Florida
Cameron Crowe takes Jerry Maguire on a dizzy trip through dreamland
Rumors of its debut have been greatly exaggerated
Miami's mayoral meltdown has a long and nasty history
Scenes from a splintered city
In the world of the lunchero, the food is hot, the drinks are cold, and the turf wars are downright dangerous
Ouch! INS prisoners claim they were tortured with electroshock riot shields.
Hara Frankel thought giving an ex-con a job was a good thing. That is, until Randolf Henriquez stole from her.
They'll bust you for using heroin. They'll sell you the more addictive methadone for a nominal fee at a local clinic--legally. This makes sense?
What happens to a young artist's work when he or she is struck down by AIDS? Good question.
When he appeared in Miami last year, jazz pianist Gonzalo Rubalcaba ignited a firestorm of controversy. Though he now lives in South Florida, he just wants to play music, not politics.
A salute to the small but dedicated cadre of elevator professionals who see to it that your next ride won't be your last
Down at SCLC headquarters, between the loan rejections and the break-ins, Ray Fauntroy still has a dream