Sharon Radell, 52, had three types of cancer in her breast. After undergoing a mastectomy, she's lived 10 years cancer free. She discusses a life of balancing parenthood, career and the required healing.
My Breast Cancer: Sharon Radell's story
Video: The 20th Anniversary Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure
Breast cancer survivors swim with the dolphins
Miami Heat forward Jordan Mickey talks about first start with Miami Heat
Miami Heat guard Goran Dragic after Heat beat Pacers 112-108
Heat coach Erik Spoelstra after Heat’s 112-108 win over Pacers
Heat's James Johnson discusses Heat's win over Indiana, being named co-captain
Hurricanes quarterback Malik Rosier talks about the victory over Syracuse
UM's Michael Pinckney discusses doubters and fans
Hurricanes coach Mark Richt on the Canes victory over Syracuse
UM's Ahmmon Richards discusses his return and his spectacular leap
Interceptions seal Palmetto's victory over South Dade
Ten local breast cancer survivors celebrate life and their common experiences by swimming with dolphins at Miami Seaquarium. This symbolic swim took place Wednesday, October 7, 2015 It's supposed to represent hope, survival and empowerment. Video by Carl Juste
Listeria is a bacteria that can cause food-borne illness, known as listeriosis. The bacteria can grow in foods such as uncooked meats and vegetables soft, cheeses, and unpasteurized milk. Doctor Steven Gordon of Cleveland Clinic says that although listeria isn't very common, it can be very dangerous.
University of Miami's wide receiver Ahmmon Richards talks to the media about returning after being injured and his spectacular leap after a reception in their victory Saturday, Oct. 21, 1017, over Syracuse.
For the second week in a row, the Miami Northwestern Bulls shut down a rival’s potent offense to secure their second consecutive championship of District 16-6A – considered one of the deepest in the nation.
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.