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What issues affect Brickell?

As the constant presence of construction cranes illustrates, Brickell’s composition and character is in flux. Here are the issues facing Brickell as it grows.

Meg Daly is transforming the land under the Metrorail into a 10-mile linear park and urban trail. Learn how to help Miami’s most ambitious new park project.

Getting from point A to point B is one of those constant Miami struggles, especially without a car. Here's one take on learning the Miami schlep, and why it’s not for the faint of heart.

The real estate market is booming, and Miami's neighborhoods are changing so quickly it can be hard to keep up. While there are a lot of developers thinking in big buildings and bigger dollars, we caught up with a few developers and organizers who are thinking at the slightly more human scale, to ask them about what they think is next for Miami's changing neighborhoods.

For decades Miami has been dominated by car travel, but as congestion clogs roadways and more pedestrians and cyclists are killed on roadways, the city is embracing a broad push for new transit options. Here's a look at four plans in various stages of development that could dramatically change how we choose to get around town.

The people preserving Miami’s roots are doing it from the strangest of places. At the first doctor’s office in Miami, the Dade Heritage Trust is keeping us from erasing our past.

Can Miami grow without losing its soul? We’ve seen what happens when communities are displaced by gentrification. With neighborhoods like Little River on the verge of transformation, let’s challenge that narrative.

Over the past year, several high-profile trail and biking projects have gathered major public attention and energy. Architect and cycling advocate Mari Chael says that instead of picking between bike and pedestrian trail projects, Miamians should go all in and create the 'Miami Loop.'

With daring designs and landmark buildings, Arquitectonica's Fort family has been iconic on Miami’s skyline and around the globe for decades. Now, siblings Raymond and Marisa Fort are bringing the family’s attention to a smaller project that hits much closer to home — redeveloping their own neighborhood, Coconut Grove.