Standing Room Only: Mark Bonaparte of Kendall, left, and Paul Nuñez of Miami Lakes and Haydee Borrero of Miami stand near the back of William F. Dickinson Community Center in Homestead, listening to testimony on the National Public Service’s “no fish” marine reserve in Biscayne National Park.
Standing Room Only: Mark Bonaparte of Kendall, left, and Paul Nuñez of Miami Lakes and Haydee Borrero of Miami stand near the back of William F. Dickinson Community Center in Homestead, listening to testimony on the National Public Service’s “no fish” marine reserve in Biscayne National Park. Miami Herald Staff Jenny Luna
Standing Room Only: Mark Bonaparte of Kendall, left, and Paul Nuñez of Miami Lakes and Haydee Borrero of Miami stand near the back of William F. Dickinson Community Center in Homestead, listening to testimony on the National Public Service’s “no fish” marine reserve in Biscayne National Park. Miami Herald Staff Jenny Luna

Struggle continues over Biscayne National Park marine reserve

August 03, 2015 6:56 PM

More Videos

  • Lake Okeechobee levels begin to drop after Hurricane Irma

    Water levels in Lake Okeechobee, the second largest freshwater lake in the United States, are starting to slowly drop after the impacts of Hurricane Irma raised lake levels three feet in a month.