1 hr ago | The Miami Herald
The actor, who plays Daniel Green, the resident nerd in the medical examiner's office, will appear at an event for the Crohn's and Colitis Foundation of America 7-10 p.m. at Cafe Iguana in Pembroke Pines.
3 hrs ago | NBC Miami
Florida Gov. Rick Scott, seen in a recent interview with NBC 6, planned to sign the budget into law on Monday.
9 hrs ago | The Star
Myles Potter, known to some as North Augusta High School's 2005 valedictorian and a three-sport athlete for the Yellow Jackets, is on the verge of a major milestone this week.
He presided over a television sensation and came out of it with even more respect and admiration than before Casey Anthony set foot in his courtroom.
They are men and women from all branches of the military. Some are still active duty.
Millions of students enroll in college every year and the competition to get in gets tougher each semester.
As summer approaches, the preparation and care you've given your vegetable garden will really be put to the test.
The president, the faculty, and the graduating class of the University of Florida, College of Journalism and Communications, announce the graduation of Kyra Elise Love on Sunday, May 5, 2013 with a Bachelor of Science degree in Journalism.
A University of Florida nursing researcher has received a $1.4 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to determine how to best and most safely nourish very low birth weight infants, who weigh less than 3.3 pounds.
An aspirin a day may not always keep heart disease away, say two University of Florida cardiologists.
Having a deck of business cards in hand is par for the course in almost every business meeting, professional lunch or convention.
The University of Florida's George A. Smathers Libraries now subscribe to Statista.com, the first statistics portal in the world to integrate data on more than 60,000 topics from more than 18,000 sources onto a single professional platform.
The Florida Department of Health welcomes Dr. Kelli T. Wells, M.D., as the new Director of the Department of Health in Duval County.
When the Russian moths were experimentally offered human hands this summer, the insects drilled their hook-and-barb-lined tongues under the skin and sucked blood.