Unlike many other large metropolitan markets, South Florida’s Black community is not grouped in just one or two neighborhoods but instead spread across many different ones in the region. The spread-out nature of the Black community makes targeting a challenge for most organizations. For that reason, The Miami Times is an excellent resource. We pride ourselves on our extensive distribution network, we work hard to ensure our newspaper is easily accessible for readers. Copies can be found at many of the popular retailers shown below, as well as numerous neighborhood stores, churches, and local businesses.
Miami, Miami Gardens, Miami Lakes, Miami Springs, North Miami, Coconut Grove, Fort Lauderdale, Hialeah, Hollywood, Homestead, Marathon, Miramar, Opa-locka, Pembroke Pines, Plantation, Perrine, Richmond Heights, South Miami, and West Miami.
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We pride ourselves on our extensive distribution network of outlets across South Florida. Our aim is to ensure readers can easily obtain a copy of The Miami Times at a variety of popular retail stores, neighborhood markets, churches and local businesses.
All over South Florida, there is evidence of population and business growth. Many Black-owned businesses are dotting the landscape to service the new residents. The Miami Times continues to offer people a way to find out more about where to live, where to educate their children and how to connect.
Some of our neighborhoods are very distinct. Here are some highlights.
The largest Black community in the state can be found in Miami Gardens. No more evident are the signs of growth than here. Several national chains and small businesses have made Miami Gardens home. They join a renovated Hard Rock Stadium as well as Florida Memorial University, South Florida’s only historically Black college. Jazz in the Gardens, Miami Gardens signature estival, continues to draw upwards of 65,000 people annually.
Nearby Opa-locka is home to an Amazon fulfillment center as well as an executive airport. The city is home to the largest collection of Moorish architecture in the country. North Miami has a large enclave of upwardly mobile Haitian Americans, who are also politically empowered. The Biscayne Bay Campus of Florida International University calls North Miami home. The university sits on 200 acres and services about 7,000 students.
In the center of the county, the communities of Overtown, Liberty City, Brownsville, Allapattah, Little Haiti, West Little River, Coconut Grove and downtown Miami are all undergoing explosive growth. WorldCenter Miami, the second-largest urban development in the country, is expected to be completed by 2021. The $2 billion mixed retail-housing-entertainment project, sits on the edge of Overtown on 27 acres. The re-development of Liberty Square will bring a mixed-income, mixed-use community that is a result of a public-private partnerships, a business model favored by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.
In the southernmost part of Miami-Dade, sits historic Richmond Heights, Goulds, Florida City and Homestead, solid neighborhoods with generational families. In Broward County, cities such as Miramar, Hollywood, Plantation and Fort Lauderdale, have Black families who engage in cultural activities, such as visiting the Miramar Cultural Center or attending lectures at the African-American Research Library and Cultural Center.