Jim Bleyer painted a grim picture of a debt-ridden, fast-sinking and wildly unethical Tampa Bay Times Tuesday on his blog site, Tampa Bay Beat.
Right on schedule, state Sens. Linda Stewart, D-Orlando, and Kevin Rader, D-Delray Beach -- water carriers for a giddy Florida Democratic Party -- have called for a special Senate investigation of Concealed Carrygate.
Jeff Porter, who has served as mayor of Homestead since 2013, has announced his candidacy for Florida agriculture commissioner.
Glades residents are bristling over a letter Congressman Brian Mast sent Thursday to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) asking the Corps to halt current Lake Okeechobee discharges "until the water quality is deemed safe" or a strained Herbert Hoover Dike presents an imminent threat to life.
The criticism of Florida's donation of 25 used Dodge Charger police cars to Puerto Rico, as presented in a Thursday Times/Herald story, is all political snark. Which is a great shame.
Are bureaucrats at the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers looking for "opportunities to walk away from 18 years of congressional commitment to restore America’s Everglades?"
Jimmy Fallon, surprise commencement speaker at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School's graduation ceremony Sunday, thanked the 784 members of the class of 2018 for their bravery and urged them to "persevere in the face of difficulty."
There it was again Thursday morning on National Public Radio -- the same old line we've heard repeated by CNN, CNBC, CBS, NBC, the BBC -- especially since Feb. 14: America has more deaths from mass shootings than anywhere else in the world.
Only, it doesn't.
Who convinced Sen. Bill Nelson he can ride his NASA experience to re-election? You want to vote for this three-term Democrat, do what you've got to do -- but, please, don't vote for him because you think he's some kind of hero for NASA and the Space Coast.
UPDATED at 11.21 a.m. to include a Florida Department of Health response. Florida does so much right, it's hard to believe it could fall down on something as important to its identity as senior-citizen health care. But, according to a new report, the Sunshine State, the nation's leading retirement magnet, ranks 31 among the 50 states in the health of its over-65 population.