University of Florida students -- prompted to stay away on Thursday, don't give white nationalist Richard Spencer the satisfaction of attention -- nevertheless marched in the hundreds on the campus theater Spencer rented. But on the whole, with a strong police presence, the afternoon was relatively violence-free.
George W. Bush didn't once mention Donald Trump's name, but in a surprising address at the George W. Bush Institute in Dallas Thursday, his rebuke of the president's policies, demeanor and direction for America came over loud and clear.
Lo and behold, we have a new player in aggrieved Lake Point's 4-year-old, high-profile lawsuit saga against Martin County, already up to its eyeballs in court costs and public records violations.
Miami-Dade County does not release dangerous illegal aliens to thwart U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), nor does it defy the rule of law in this country -- ever.
Miami-Dade Mayor Carlos Gimenez -- fearful of losing important federal money if the county didn't comply with federal immigration detention requests -- didn't want his to be one of the jails that failed to cooperate with the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement's (ICE) detainer program.
Everybody knows Hurricane Irma wreaked havoc on Florida's human population, but it didn't spare one of the state's most precious natural treasures, either. The merciless storm swept away an untold number of sea turtle nests.
When it comes to government investigations, this isn't the first time at the dance for AshBritt Environmental, one of the nation's largest disaster cleanup companies and certainly the largest in Florida under contract to clean up after Irma. AshBritt has seen its share of negative headlines since the company's first storm cleanup in 1992.
Emergency managers across the northern and eastern Gulf of Mexico from Louisiana to Florida are monitoring the progress of a north-northwest-moving storm system predicted to strengthen and possibly strike the Florida Panhandle as a Category 1 hurricane on Sunday.
Call me too ignorant, too cynical or too old, but online voter registration, which went into effect in Florida Oct. 1, feels like Big Trouble.
Not many people who witness the death of something as personal and iconic as Caulkins' orange grove was during the last century, actually get to see it reborn in a profoundly significant way during the next century.