Finishing off the end of a joint, the DeLisi brothers slid into a 7-Eleven parking lot just off Sample Road in Pompano Beach. It was the end of 1974, and they were ages 30 and 38, full of New York swagger, and feeling invincible. Tucked into the yellow 1965 Porsche's passenger seat was Teddy, a swee ... More >>
Unfortunately, this has been a horrible week for explosions. While the nation is still coming to terms with the tragedy that took place at the Boston Marathon, a massive explosion took place at a fertilizer plant in West, Texas at around 7:50 p.m. last night. More than 160 have been reported inj ... More >>
Last month, we told you about New Times regular Robert Platshorn's latest effort to spread the word on medical marijuana. Since late 2012, the former drug smuggler turned activist has been buying up TV time on local stations for an infomercial. Provocatively titled "Should Grandma Smoke Pot?," the s ... More >>
This week's cover story is about modern survivalists.August 23, 1992, was an exceptionally shitty day in America. Hurricane Andrew was gathering strength over the Caribbean, and by nightfall, it would plow over South Florida with category-five winds, ripping whole neighborhoods to pieces, knocking o ... More >>
A new Bloodshot Records anthology resurrects one of South Florida's most revered rockers
A GableStage thriller pairs an abused cocktail waitress with a paranoid of the aluminum-foil-helmet variety
All the Fame of Lofty Deeds (Bloodshot)
What would Saddam do? Congressman Clay Shaw contemplates Iraq.
Would-be Edisons come up with new ways to whack and disarm the bad guys
An insider in the governor's race tells his tawdry tale
Watermelon, Chicken and Gritz (Atlantic)
Lloyd Shank is a poster boy for free speech. The Jews are to blame.
For South Florida's independent concert promoters, bringing cool music to town can be a losing proposition
Next thing you know, those meddling kids will be eating ice cream in the streets!
You call this damage control?
A former probation officer once saw the IRA as killers and the FBI as heroes. All that's changed now, as he investigates the Irish gun-smuggling case.
America gave Franco Nicoletti opportunities and riches beyond belief. But it didn't give him a conscience.