Gas prices across the Sunshine State, and the nation, have been spiking in recent weeks. That has brought political attention to the issue and brought President Barack Obama to the University of Miami Thursday.
As former senator Rick Santorum continues to ascend to the top of the heap in the Republican presidential primary contest, his controversial remarks this year and in years past are coming under increased scrutiny.
If you’re heading out on the road this week for the Thanksgiving holiday; you can breathe a little easier when you fill up at the pump.
If you’ve been driven on South Florida roads, you’ve experienced the gridlock that defines the driving experience for all of us. But, it turns out that Miami isn’t even in the Top 10 for the most congested cities, according to a new study from Texas A&M University.
Now that the storm has passed, and your lights are still on, if you are among the lucky South Floridians with a generator you’re likely to be wondering, “What do I do with all of this gas?”
As drivers across South Florida and the nation continue trying to pinch every penny possible to buy their next tank of gas; Congresswoman Debbie Wasserman-Schultz is renewing a push for E-85 gas.
For the third time in the past two years, thieves have targeted a gasoline station, stealing 275 gallons of precious petrol in 90 minutes.
When oil prices go up, gas prices follow. So, shouldn’t the opposite also be true? Maybe not.
The news of Osama bin Laden’s death is bringing more than just joy to the United States. Monday, crude oil prices fell 70 cents to $113.23 in late morning trading. The oil prices had dropped as low as $110.82 earlier in the day.
For South Florida, whose life-blood is the tourism industry, the dramatic rise in gas prices could spell big problems for the local economy.