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  1. In Miami, Embracing the Bold and Brilliant in ArchitectureRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Dec 4 | The New York Times

    Anyone who has strolled along Collins Avenue or Ocean Drive in South Beach knows that Miami is renowned for its colorful, geometric and all-around wonderful Art Deco architecture. But architects - inspired by the city's tropical surroundings, its embrace of the future and its hedonistic spirit - never stopped creating groundbreaking buildings there.


  2. Alchemy, Miami StyleRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Dec 3 | The New York Times

    This week the art and fashion glitterati will breeze into South Florida for the annual ritual known as Miami Art Basel, filling their Rimowa suitcases with the latest resort wear from Gucci, Johanna Ortiz and Eres. The fair has become a multi-million-dollar boon for the area, driving the creation of glitzy global outposts, including the Design District and Brickell City Centre .


  3. Heads Up: Latest Sizzle in Miami? Food HallsRead the original story w/Photo

    Nov 14, 2018 | The New York Times

    The Miami food scene is exploding with food halls, collections of vendors and restaurant stalls in one space, usually vast. In 2017, there were none; now there are four and counting, offering alternatives to more formal restaurants as well as to casual street food.


  4. For Democrats, Flipping a Miami Congressional Seat Is Harder Than They ThoughtRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 2, 2018 | The New York Times

    SOUTH MIAMI, Fla. - So many Democrats wanted to run when a veteran Republican congresswoman announced her retirement here last year that Democratic Party leaders joked they could not keep track of all the would-be contenders.


  5. Jaclyn Greenblatt, Michael SaleRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 29, 2018 | The New York Times

    Jaclyn Brooke Greenblatt and Michael Charles Sale were married Sept. 29 at the New York Botanical Garden in the Bronx.


  6. The F.B.I. Is Quietly Contacting Cubans in Florida, Raising Old Alarm BellsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 12, 2018 | The New York Times

    Julio V. Ruiz, a 71-year-old retired psychiatrist with a long history of participating in talks with the Cuban government, tried to ignore the persistent knocking at his door by two strangers when they showed up uninvited one afternoon last week. "Everyone tells you not to speak to them and to call your lawyer," Dr. Ruiz said.


  7. Alan Diaz, Prize Winner for Photo of Immigration Raid, Dies at 71Read the original story w/Photo

    Jul 4, 2018 | The New York Times

    Alan Diaz, whose widely published photograph of a terrified 6-year-old Cuban immigrant boy named Elian Gonzalez earned him a Pulitzer Prize in 2001, died on Tuesday. He was 71. Mr. Diaz had been freelancing for The A.P. in November 1999 when a boater found Elian floating in an inner tube in the waters off Fort Lauderdale.


  8. Florida Panthers Hear Echoes of Their Early Years in the Golden KnightsRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 2, 2018 | The New York Times

    Every time the Vegas Golden Knights add to their growing list of awe-inspiring playoff performances, Billy Lindsay experiences dA jA vu. "It brings everything back," said Lindsay, a member of the Florida Panthers during their early years in the N.H.L. Before the Golden Knights' magical run to the Stanley Cup finals in their inaugural season, the Panthers of the 1990s were the standard-bearers for N.H.L. expansion teams.


  9. Cubans in Florida Have Waited Years to Bid Goodbye to the Castros. But No One Is Celebrating.Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 19, 2018 | The New York Times

    Cuban exiles, including veterans of the Bay of Pigs invasion, have been watching the transition of power in Havana from afar, disheartened and disappointed, with a growing awareness that they will likely not live to see a free Cuba. MIAMI - The old Cuban fighters gathered under a cloudless South Florida sky and belted out two national anthems - one for their country a few hundred miles south, the one that gave them life, the other for this country, the one that will probably see their death.


  10. In Brooklyn, Push for a Special Haitian District Hits ResistanceRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 17, 2018 | The New York Times

    Ben Flambert sat wrapped in an apron at a barber shop on Nostrand Avenue in Brooklyn, listening intently as Assemblywoman Rodneyse Bichotte explained why she was leading an effort to get the city to designate the surrounding neighborhood the Little Haiti Business and Cultural District. Across the street from the barber shop are a Haitian bakery, a Haitian church and a Haitian restaurant, Ms.


  11. Key Biscayne Prepares to Say Goodbye to Pro TennisRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 30, 2018 | The New York Times

    Pearman, an assistant golf pro at Crandon Golf, a public course next to the Tennis Center at Crandon Park, which houses the Miami Open, has noticed a dip in golf rounds during the tournament as local residents and hotel guests either opt out of the mayhem or suddenly become tennis spectators. "There may be a little bit of groaning about the traffic nightmare," said Pearman, who has hosted the golf enthusiasts Novak Djokovic, Rafael Nadal and Jack Sock, among others, on his course over the last few years.


  12. Sloane Stephens Continues Resurgence by Reaching Miami Open FinalRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 29, 2018 | The New York Times

    That was her mantra, she said, when her United States Open championship last year was followed by a staggering, frustrating and somewhat inexplicable free fall with eight consecutive losses. And those words kept popping into her head Thursday, when she shook off a very slow start to beat Victoria Azarenka, 3-6, 6-2, 6-1, in the semifinals at the Miami Open.


  13. What to Cook: What to Cook This WeekendRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 2, 2018 | The New York Times

    Good morning. I'm just back from Florida, where I spoke to chefs in Miami, caught a huge tarpon in Everglades National Park and spent a perfect evening on the southwest coast cooking my in-laws chicken shawarma in the Ronco rotisserie oven that they drag out of storage when I visit because rotisserie is really the best way to make shawarma, every time.


  14. Trilobites: A Case for Wild Flamingos Calling Florida Their HomeRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 21, 2018 | The New York Times

    In 2015, Conchy the flamingo showed up at Florida's Naval Air Station Key West , and he wouldn't leave. Normally managers on the grounds lethally remove feathered troublemakers - it can be very dangerous with birds flying around million-dollar fighter jets - but Conchy was a charmer.


  15. Feature: When You're a 'Digital Nomad,' the World Is Your OfficeRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 8, 2018 | The New York Times

    Letters on the frontmost building's pale yellow facade identify it as the Miami River Inn. One of the city's very first hotels, it was built in 1908 to house transient laborers working on the docks, back when Miami was still a frontier outpost of barely 5,000 people.


  16. Square Feet: Along Miami River, Derelict Bait Shops Give Way to Luxury CondosRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 30, 2018 | The New York Times

    As it meandered through downtown, the Miami River was for years a slovenly mess, its shores lined with small, scrappy shipyards, bait-and-tackle shops and low-rent marinas with rotting piers. When decrepit vessels sank, they were often left where they lay, hulls protruding from the oily water.


  17. For David Beckham and M.L.S., a Miami Marriage at LastRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 29, 2018 | The New York Times

    David Beckham at an event in London earlier this month. His four-year quest for a Major League Soccer expansion franchise in Miami ended with an announcement Monday that the league had granted him a team.


  18. Lorell Guerrero, Luis GonzalezRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 27, 2018 | The New York Times

    Lorell Marie Guerrero and Luis Alberto Gonzalez were married Jan. 27 at Estancia Culinaria, an events space on an avocado farm in Redland, Fla. Eddie Rodriguez, a Universal Brotherhood Movement minister, officiated.


  19. Miami's Haitians, Used to Being Shunned, Rally After Trump SlightRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 18, 2018 | The New York Times

    When Jacques Despinosse lost a primary for the Florida House of Representatives in the 1990s, he chalked up his drubbing to the skepticism many voters had for candidates from what was then a relatively small Haitian diaspora. But since then, Haitian-American politicians have made one electoral stride after another in the state, winning commission seats in the counties encompassing greater Miami, representation in the Legislature, the mayoralty of the city of North Miami and coveted judgeships.


  20. In Trump's Remarks, Black Churches See a Nation BackslidingRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 14, 2018 | The New York Times

    In the middle of a rousing rendition of "We Shall Overcome" on Sunday morning, the Rev. William H. Lamar IV of the Metropolitan African Methodist Episcopal Church made a sudden change to the lyrics.


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