One thing you can count on happening every week is beer, which is essentially a barometer of news itself. But beer is better, because you can't drink the news. This week, the beer news is bittersweet. A man died in a brewery accident last week, a sober reminder that working at a brewery ain't all ... More >>
Hate to rain on your parade, but it looks like it's going to be a fairly rainy weekend. Let's just hope the weather (wo)man is getting it wrong again. Even so, this is South Florida; it'll probably pass in five minutes and we'll be off to another beautiful albeit hot and humid day. Whether you're lo ... More >>
A day without beer is a day not worth living, except that day could be spent finding more beer. Same with beer news. You got to stay on the up and up or else you'll be drinking swill your whole life. This was a good week for beer, as Bell's Brewery wins a battle against an oil company wanting to p ... More >>
Flickr: ReansAren't investors supposed to be ruthless believers in the shallowness and depravity of the human race? That seems to be the bet that FriendFinder Networks was making when the Boca Raton-based website promoter decided to stage an initial public offering. The pitch: This could feed the ... More >>
Now Foley's long-time chief of staff tells the AP's Devlin Barrett, who has been embarrassing the Washington bureaus of the big three local newspapers, that he didn't protect Mark Foley -- he turned him two years ago. To Dennis Hastert no less. From the story: "Kirk Fordham told The Asso ... More >>
Hustle and Fame
A hawker pays a high price. A drunk driver tries to pay a deep-fried bribe.
Wendy Iwanow says she just wanted to help revitalize her new home. So why did her neighbors run her out of town?
Aging porn publisher Al Goldstein ponders a run for sheriff, bordellos, and his dwindling obscenity empire
Stripper and adult-film star Leslie Glass is battling cancer in the same way she's conducted her career: with compassion and guts
Members of a student group insist bad behavior, not HIV, causes AIDS, and that controversial message is testing academic freedom
What began as a spring break attraction is now a full-time profession offering money and acclaim. But there's no future in it.