The state investigation into the alleged abuse of marine life off Manatee County in July -- most prominently, a live shark dragged to death behind a speedboat -- was still incomplete Monday afternoon.
Back in the '60s, I missed a chance to cover a story that haunts me to this day.
How did the media get it THAT wrong about Tiger Woods? Literally dozens of news outlets nationwide listed marijuana first as the reason the golfing great was found asleep at the wheel on the side of the road in Palm Beach County in May.
Have I got this right? One of the leading columnists for a newspaper whose market serves the heart of last year's blue-green algae disaster is OK with septic tanks?
Well, septic tanks apparently would be OK in Sewall's Point if only the town's nearly 2,000 residents weren't behaving exactly like Glades folks portrayed them -- as "wealthy coastal elites."
Waste Management does get what it wants most of the time. But every now and then, every once in a rare occasion, the behemoth garbage hauler feels the jolt of a protest pushback.
Why is there so little media attention given the class-action lawsuit filed June 28 accusing the Democratic National Committee (DNC) and the Florida congresswoman who chaired it, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, of fraud for skewing the party’s primaries to benefit Hillary Clinton?
If you followed Thursday's short South Florida Water Management District Governing Board meeting, you got the facts, not the bull, about where the algal blooms in Lake Okeechobee came from.
Well, roll me in corn flour and call me dinner ... Sewall's Point, one of the wealthiest towns in Florida -- the one at the epicenter of blue-green algae on the Treasure Coast -- this week turned down septic-to-sewer conversion.
Miami soccer fans inched closer to getting their wish Wednesday, after the MLS Board of Governors voted to authorize "finalizing the details" on making David Beckham's investment group, Miami Beckham United, an MLS expansion franchise.
In 2016 the Kiplinger Letter's annual state economic outlooks predicted Florida would be among the top three states likely to see the fastest employment gains in 2017, registering anywhere from a 2.1 percent to 4.0 percent increase, all topping the 1.8 percent national average.