Greg Allen As NPR's Miami correspondent, Greg Allen reports on the diverse issues and developments tied to the Southeast.
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This 760 square-foot cottage, elevated and built to FEMA standards, is one of several planned homes that will serve as workforce housing in the Florida Keys. Greg Allen/NPR hide caption

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Greg Allen/NPR

Tiny House In The Florida Keys Brings Hope To A Workforce Still Displaced

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Marjory Stoneman Douglas Students Weigh In On School's New Security Measures

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At Coquina Beach, crews are out early using beach rakes to clear dead fish. The fish are dying because of a toxic algae bloom known as red tide. Greg Allen/NPR hide caption

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Florida's Gulf Coast Battles Deadly And Smelly Red Tide

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Florida Man Charged With Manslaughter In Fatal Parking Lot Shooting

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This image taken from surveillance video released by the Pinellas County Sheriff's Office, shows Markeis McGlockton (far left) and Michael Drejka involved in an altercation in a convenience store parking lot in Clearwater, Fla., last week. Pinellas County Sheriff's Office via AP hide caption

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Pinellas County Sheriff's Office via AP

A picture taken in April shows sargassum seaweed on the French Caribbean Island of Guadeloupe. Helene Valenzuela /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Helene Valenzuela /AFP/Getty Images

Masses Of Seaweed Threaten Fisheries And Foul Beaches

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As much as 90 percent of Lake Okeechobee — one of the largest lakes in the U.S. — is covered with algae. The Everglades Foundation in South Florida where the lake is located decided to create a contest with a prize of $10 million for whomever develops a technology that cheaply removes phosphorus, the main culprit in algae blooms, from freshwater bodies. Greg Allen/NPR hide caption

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Greg Allen/NPR

Figure Out How To Cheaply Fix Algae Blooms And Win $10 Million

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More than 150,000 Floridians had their voting rights restored during former Gov. Charlie Crist's four years in office. In the seven years since then, current Gov. Rick Scott has approved restoring voting rights to just over 3,000 people. VisionsofAmerica/Joe Sohm/Getty Images hide caption

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VisionsofAmerica/Joe Sohm/Getty Images

Felons In Florida Want Their Voting Rights Back Without A Hassle

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Zillow Data Used To Project Impact Of Sea Level Rise On Real Estate

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NOAA's GOES satellite shows Hurricane Irma as it moved toward the Florida Coast in the Caribbean Sea on Sept. 07, 2017. Irma was a Category 5 hurricane, and in its aftermath, some people want a Category 6. NOAA /Getty Images hide caption

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NOAA /Getty Images

Some Survivors Of Category 5 Hurricane Irma Want A Category 6

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Florida Gov. Rick Scott joined a January event on the ongoing relief efforts for those affected by Hurricane Maria in Florida and Puerto Rico. With a growing bloc of voters from the island in Florida, the Republican Scott and Democratic Sen. Bill Nelson have been attacking each other over the issue of relief efforts in Puerto Rico in their high-stakes Senate campaign. Wilfredo Lee/AP hide caption

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Wilfredo Lee/AP

At Issue In Florida Senate Campaign: Who's Fighting For Puerto Rico?

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Relocated Puerto Rican Voters Will Play A Big Role In Fla. Senate Race

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Graduating Seniors In Parkland, Fla., Hear From Jimmy Fallon

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