Join us for the 2016 Blue Gala

Join us for the annual BLUE GALA hosted by the Miami-Dade Democratic Party honoring the accomplishments of several prominent Democrats: Mayor Philip Levine, Commissioner Daniella Levine Cava, Chairman Jean Monestime, Christian Ulvert, Mike Abrams, Sergio Bendixen, and Alfredo Duran.

Tickets start at $250

Where: JW Marriot Marquis Miami, 255 Biscayne Blvd Way
When: September 23rd; 7pm cocktail reception; 8pm dinner
Notes: Black Tie optional; discounted valet provided at the hotel; and if you use BLUEGALA promo code, you will receive 25% off your Uber ride.
#MiamiBlueGala

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Challenging Every Seat

For the second consecutive election, Miami-Dade County Democrats have decided to challenge every single Republican on the congressional or state legislative ballot. "The party of Trump will not get a free pass this year," Cuba said. "We welcome these brave Democrats for stepping up and giving voters a choice between progress and hate."

Every Trump Republican will have to explain to their constituents why they should re-elect them when they represent a party that has disrespected minorities and promoted a hateful agenda against the working class.

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Gates Foundation failures show philanthropists shouldn’t be setting America's public school agenda

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Coastal Cities Look to Resilience Chiefs to Combat Climate Change

“People wanted that, and they needed that,” said Daniella Levine Cava, a county commissioner who, along with environmental activists, pressed the Republican Miami-Dade County mayor for a more comprehensive approach to resilience. “People were looking for a leader on these issues.”

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On Thursday, Annette Taddeo — a Democrat running against Curbelo (and facing a tough primary battle against former Congressman Joe Garcia) — held an event focused on Zika outside Curbelo’s office in Miami.

TALLAHASSEE (CBSMiami/NSF) – Mosquitoes are an annoying fact of life in Florida. Now, they might also be carrying the next major political issue for the fall campaign.

Amid fears that the mosquito-borne Zika virus could soon make its way to the continental United States — there have already been cases in Florida and elsewhere linked to overseas travel — the disease has rapidly moved up the list of concerns for Florida politicians. The state is close to Latin America, which has been hit hard by cases of Zika contracted from mosquitoes, and is home to a large number of people from Puerto Rico, where the virus also has quickly become a problem.

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