El Nuevo Herald
As the FBI continues to dig deeper into Sweetwater and its Police Department, the City Commission spent part of Monday night considering the fate of one former police employee in particular.
South Miami has added its name to a growing list of communities that have canceled agreements with a towing company that once belonged to Sweetwater’s former mayor, Manuel “Manny” Marono.
Is a recall election in Doral Mayor Luigi Boria’s future? It is if some local businessmen have their way.
The cloud of suspicion in Sweetwater is growing. It now hangs heavy over everyone from the former mayor and ex-police chief, to a recently appointed commissioner, several police officers and a fired civilian employee.
A former Sweetwater police department employee will get another chance to ask for his job back after he was granted a continuance at a special commission meeting Tuesday night.
More questions of ethics violations in a South Florida city have emerged, and this time a City Commissioner is the focus.
As first reported by our news partners at El Nuevo Herald, police have now released a possible motive in the case of human remains found in the trunk of a burned out car. Hialeah Police clearing some major hurdles and identifying one of the victims. Now they can trace back the victim’s steps, leading them closer to solving this fiery mystery.
Still under the microscope of the FBI, the City of Sweetwater now finds itself the target of a federal lawsuit alleging the city towed cars illegally.
The attorneys for Sweetwater’s suspended mayor Manny Maroño have filed notice indicating he plans to change his plea to guilty on a single count of conspiracy fraud.
Jim sits down in-studio with Myriam Marquez, the new editor for El Nuevo Herald. Marquez was previously the editor of the Miami Herald’s editorial pages.