Photo by Stephanie Rae BerzonEvan Rowe is a local songwriter and performer best known as Catalonia, a professor of political science and history at Broward College, and a small democratic strategist with no party affiliation. From time to time, we will surrender our space for his thoughts on t ... More >>
As the former president of the U.S. Conference of Mayors, ex-mayor of Miami Manny Diaz was able to squeeze himself into national issues in a way few of his predecessors did. Now that he's out of office, he's taken on the role of vice chairman of the Alliance for Digital Equality, which calls for ... More >>
WQAM- 560 just announced that Neil Rogers is leaving the station for good. Rogers was suspended in May when he said "Fuck Joe Bell," on the air. Bell, the station's general manager, had fired Rogers' producer and fill-in host, Jorge Rodriguez, the week before. Callers were angry. Beasley Broadcastin ... More >>
They crank-called Fidel Castro and got busted. Now they're back on the air.
Tired of the FM radio grind, DJ Affect hits the virtual airwaves
Hundreds of mostly poor investors taken for millions? Say it ain't so.
Internet broadcasting allows the Smut Doctors to wallow in pure porn -- at least for now
In a scandal-ridden election year, the year's top ten music stories were all about winning the popular vote.
One Ninety Eighty-Sixed
For the hip-hop generation, Reagan's demise marks the end of an era of political naiveté
Enrique Santos and Joe Ferrero
After Channel 10's reporter angered UTD's Pat Tornillo, her education stories stopped appearing
Every year millions of your dollars are pumped into Radio and TV Martí. What do you get in return?
The government killed TV, and Hollywood's begging it to revive the corpse
Pirate radio terrorism claims its first victim
As Miami's Cuban spy trial makes clear, the airwaves are full of intrigue, and all you need is a radio
Miami is about to find out if it can support its first Haitian-owned radio station
Noncommercial pirate radio
The Federal Communications Commission can't seem to keep illegal broadcasters off the air
Miami's newest addition to the radio dial
Miami's unlicensed radio stations are pumping up the jams despite the FCC's efforts to shut them up
This summer the FCC pulled the plug on the county's most innovative radio stations. Some are already back on the air.
To start your own station, all you need is a little space, ingenuity, and chutzpah
Just ask WQBA's feisty Ninoska Perez, whose crank calls to Cuban officials have infuriated Fidel's minions. Miami's exiles love it!
Wanna get in touch with South Florida's rage? Read through the complaint letters to local radio stations.
What litigant is willing to take Madonna, the CIA, and Governor Chiles to court? It's Alfredo F. de Castro, Miami's one-man suit factory.
A WTVJ sports reporter plugged the TysonSeldon pay-per-view deal in exchange for his airfare to Vegas and other perks
Radio journalist Emilio Milian's persistent denunciations of Miami's exile terrorists almost cost him his life in 1976. Now he's fighting for his career.
As nationwide deregulation looms, Morton Towers becomes Dade's first battleground in an escalating cable war
A trio of exile groups mounts a new challenge to monopoly control of local Spanish-language radio
Late last year thousands of people learned that the "free" calls they'd been making to Cuba weren't really free. Now the bills are arriving.
For two weeks something different made waves on local radio. Then the FCC heaved-ho.
Turn to 88.3 on your FM dial, where a pirate radio station is flying the Jolly Roger on Miami's broadcast seas and making plenty of waves
Rejecting young talent in favor of dinosaurs with proven track records, classic rock radio rakes in the ratings and the cash A along with a severe case of geezer burn
Much to AT&T's dismay, foreign companies have found a way around the restrictions on calling Cu ba from the U.S. -- for now, at least
How did two Miami radio stations end up broadcasting Radio Marti programs to listeners in Cuba? Hint: It's curious, but it's classified.
Beset by technical snafus and logistical problems, WDNA-FM remains off the air. But avid listeners are still waiting for the Pakistani Hour.
The FCC attempts to fend off Dade's motley crew of FM radio pirates