Donald Trump, devoid of any meaningful role in American culture outside of a television show in which he fires marginally famous people from imaginary jobs, has settled nicely into a new, strange role as a political commentator, a role with all the hubristic indulgences of his campaign for president ... More >>
In this morning's post, I published a copy of a Stacy Ritter campaign check that the Florida Elections Commission believed was signed by the candidate herself. But it wasn't. It was almost surely signed by her lobbyist husband, Russell Klenet. In fact, it looks like Klenet, ... More >>
Coulter: all-gay batallions would scare the extremism out of the enemy.Is there a Floridian more fun, more frisky, more flagrantly insane than Ann Coulter? Maybe! But if so, we don't know about it -- because that person, whoever s/he may be, doesn't do us the profound service of sharing his or h ... More >>
Photo: Robert KlemmDavid BradyDon't call David Brady a "moderate" Republican. No, he prefers "extreme conservative." He's just not quite as extreme as his opponent in the primary, Allen West. Few are.Brady has never been accused of torturing an Iraqi detainee. He doesn't think it's appropriate to ... More >>
101 Haitian refugees sailed north full of hope. They got screwed.
How two FBI mercenaries cashed in on the Liberty City Seven terrorism case
Or: Man, I wish I were Jewish
Fledgling Guardian Angels get the call from gang-riddled Lake Worth
A Pembroke Pines company wants to flood the country with invisible beams from high-flying blimps. Want to invest?
And why nearly all you'll see in 2007 is sequels, prequels, and threequels
What follows is the full transcript of last night's gubernatorial debate between Charlie Crist, Jim Davis, and Max Linn. It's, um, really long. CHRIS MATTHEWS, MSNBC HOST: Florida, the state that carried George W. Bush into the White House and elected Jeb Bush twice for governor. A state on the ... More >>
Coconut Creek farmer Earl Johns isn't ready to make way for a city's transformation.
You say you want United Auto Insurance to pay your medical bills? Be ready to go to war.
A rogue FBI agent, tons of smuggled drugs, a wife in search of her husband's corpse
After 21 years, Donna Weaver seems to finally be zeroing in on her lost husband
Following a long tradition, new Fort Lauderdale City Manager George Gretsas tries to tame the big spenders at City Hall
And South Florida's Tabloid Valley vanishes.
Impeach the president? Yes. A well-documented case ties him to Abu Ghraib.
Davie's Richard Grayson has built a political career of joke campaigns
Forget the awful past, Palm Beach's sugar barons say. It's time to make nicey-nicey and go into real estate.
Oft-quoted USF Prof Susan MacManus is neutral. Yeah, right.
The GOP eyes a George W. Bush victory in traditionally Democratic Palm Beach County. Here's why.
The folks who are "reclaiming America for Christ" are pushing an agenda for a Taliban-like state where Scripture is law
Slammed with hefty court-ordered judgments in the Northeast, matchmaker Helena Amram has found no peace in South Florida either
Lloyd Shank is a poster boy for free speech. The Jews are to blame.
He's traveled from Appalachia to the Andes and back, but FAU professor Johnny Payne's moral compass always points due South
Who is Harvey Slavin? Why is he so angry? And why can't he stop sending scathing letters to the editor?
Gay Eagle Scout Mark LaFontaine nudged the Broward school board to historic heights
Wisecracking Democrats in Tallahassee were steamrollered during the presidential contest. But they didn't take it lying down.
Fort Lauderdale's mayor packs a pistol, opposes gay rights, and hopes to hang 'em high
Grant-writer Maurice Connell has become a well-paid institution in Hollywood. How? The politics of power and money.
When Jerry Sullivan was arrested for criminal behavior, he chose to blame an unexpected source: the FBI
Private eye Max Caulfield's mysterious past includes a stint in the federal Witness Protection Program. After more than a decade of intrigue and paranoia, he's going public.
Henry Wallace insists he wasn't insane when he stabbed his landlord seventeen times. And he thanked his jury for agreeing with him.