Sebastián Ballestas sballestas@miamiherald.com
Sebastián Ballestas sballestas@miamiherald.com

For 17 years, Gulliver Prep had too many students. Will they be allowed to stay?

July 28, 2017 7:45 AM

More Videos

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow 1:16

Trump feuds with Congresswoman over call to fallen soldier's widow

In Puerto Rico, which has a long-running addiction crisis, the few programs that help addicts are struggling to provide services. 3:17

In Puerto Rico, which has a long-running addiction crisis, the few programs that help addicts are struggling to provide services.

Rep. Frederica Wilson on the situation between her and President Trump over call to soldier's family. 1:39

Rep. Frederica Wilson on the situation between her and President Trump over call to soldier's family.

Kelly ‘stunned’ by Congresswoman’s reaction to President’s call to widow 3:18

Kelly ‘stunned’ by Congresswoman’s reaction to President’s call to widow

Operation Cross Country: 'Our Primary Goal is to Recover Children' 2:13

Operation Cross Country: 'Our Primary Goal is to Recover Children'

Rep. Frederica Wilson pushes stronger nursing home oversight 1:01

Rep. Frederica Wilson pushes stronger nursing home oversight

Protesters march against visit of white nationalist Richard Spencer to the University of Florida 0:10

Protesters march against visit of white nationalist Richard Spencer to the University of Florida

Protesters stand together against Spencer 2:26

Protesters stand together against Spencer

Banned books that shaped American literature 2:08

Banned books that shaped American literature

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions 1:14

Dolphins coach Adam Gase says he only listens to himself on coaching decisions

  • In Puerto Rico, which has a long-running addiction crisis, the few programs that help addicts are struggling to provide services.

    Workers from an organization called Mountain Point provide drug-users with packets of clean syringes, mounds of antibacterial wipes and rolls of gauze from a dwindling supply. Their goal in the wake of the storm is to keep opioid users in Puerto Rico free from deadly diseases they could get from injecting drugs.