A police officer was injured after he stopped a drunk driver and another drunk driver slammed into the parked car. Watch the police video.
Last Rights is a line of streetwear that markets to the Miami bad boy.
During the ¡Mayday! concert a UM grad -- who crashed the party wearing a tuxedo after attending the Calle Ocho party at Vizcaya -- popped up a "U" hand sign with pride.
The local musicians, who have been recognized by MTV, may be sporting the T-shirt during their Calle Ocho performance on Sunday.
If you are not into college football, Last Rights also carries the Miami Dolphins allegory.
Here is ¡Mayday! with their yum Miami funk supporting the local streetwear at Lil’ Wayne's Super Bowl party:
Aswad Ayinde, also known as Charles McGill, is accused of raping his five daughters.
Ayinde, 51, won an MTV award for directing the Fugees' music video "Killing Me Softly."
Defendants in recent cases of parents raping their kids:
Defendants in recent sexual crimes involving children:
A nurse, 29, was enjoying her time off with a friend, when a man asked her if she wanted to dance. She declined.
Later that night he followed her to the ladies room, and beat her until she was unconscious. Her friend found her injured in the stall.
Investigators think she may have been sexually assaulted. The NYPD released surveillance video screen grabs of the suspect. Here is the story.
Father Gabriele Amorth warns that criminal activity within the headquaters of the Roman Catholic Church is a sign of Satan's growing influence.
The Vatican's chief exorcist for 25 years said sex crimes involving clergy are signs of the "smoke of Satan" in the church.
But crime in the Vatican has been a concern before. In 2003 Nicola Picardi, the then Vatican's chief prosecutor, said crimes per capita in 2002 were more than 20 times higher than in neighboring Italy, the BBC reported. He also said 90 percent of the complaints never lead to prosecution.
"The statistics show that there is a notable increase in litigation and in the complexity of cases, with consequences internationally and above all, for the public," Picardi said in the report.
Pickpocketing tourists is common, but killings are not. The last time a murder was committed in the Pope's home was in May 4, 1998 -- two months before Pope John Paul II died.
Amorth is suspiscious of the Holy See's crime scene report.
The Vatican investigation blamed Swiss Guard Cédric Tornay, 23, for murdering the newly named commander of the Swiss Guard Alois Estermann, 43, and his Venezuelan wife Gladys Meza Romero, 49.
After an investigation that lasted nine months, judicial officials labeled the case a murder suicide.
Amorth explains the possibility of a Satanic conspiracy within the Vatican in his recently released book "Father Amorth. Memoirs of an Exorcist" by Marco Tosatti.
"They covered up everything immediately ... here one sees the rot," said Amorth in an interview with Times.
Amorth is not alone in his skepticism.
According to the book "Poteri forti" by Ferruccio Pinotti, former No. 2 of the East German secret police, Estermann had been a secret agent since 1979.
In the book "City of Secrets" by journalist John Follain the speculation moves to allegations of a short homosexual affair between Estermann and Tornay.
Luc Brossollet, lawyer and co-author of a book called "Murdered in the Vatican," spent four years researching the case. He claims the results of the Vatican's autopsy are questionable.
“We are sure that Cédric didn't die in the position that the Vatican authorities said he did.
“They say that he was kneeling and his head fell a little bit forward. We know from the Swiss autopsy that when he died, Cedric’s head fell behind,” explained Brossollet in a Swissinfo.ch report by Isobel Johnson.
In 2005 Jacques Vergès and Brossollet filed a murder claim in Switzerland in behalf of Tornay's mother Muguette Baudat, who believes her son's suicide note was a fake. (Click here to visit the online Tornay memorial)
Amorth blames the murders on the devil:
Male hairdressers may end up in handcuffs if a new rule -- banning them from styling women's hair -- is passed in Gaza. Here is the story.
Police arrested an unemployed couple, whose love story began in a chat room and ended with a "Prius Online" GAME OVER sign.
In Prius, the 41-year-old father and 25-year-old mother were raising a virtual girl named ANIMA. Police say that while the couple spent four to six hours in a cyber fantasy world -- in real life -- the couple's 3-moth-old daughter was dying of malnutrition.
Your privacy may be going out the window. What privacy? Photocop is watching.
Imagine your cars' every move was stored as a public record. Imagine it could be used in your divorce case as circumstantial evidence of adultery.
Technology is progressing fast enough to make this possible.
The new and improved License Plate Recognition (LPR) systems are increasingly spreading to more police departments in the U.S.
Palm Beach County has been using the system to follow gang members for years. Miami-Dade County has been using it to collect data and to identify hundreds of moving cars per minute. Here is a tutorial on how it works.
The image-processing technology has been around since the late 90s. It is also known as (AVI) Automatic Vehicle Identification, (CPR) Car Plate Recognition (ANPR) Automatic Number Plate Recognition, and (OCR) Optical Character Recognition.
The portable security cameras can be purchased on the web for as low as $1,400. The LPR system can cost about $20,000. It requires invisible infra-red illumination, a frame grabber, a PC, a Dynamic Link Library, network boards, and access to a database.
The system, also used for private security, has also proven effective for Toll Violation Enforcement Systems, Parking Revenue Management, Traffic Monitoring, Security, Travel Time Reporting, Access Control and for gathering data.