Jalen Ramsey caught a game-sealing interception to help stifle Las Vegas’ fourth-quarter comeback, and the Miami Dolphins overcame three turnovers to hold off the Raiders 20-13 Sunday.
Ramsey, who also intercepted Aidan O’Connell earlier in the game, caught a pass in the end zone intended for Tre Tucker with 22 seconds left, ending a rare game in which Miami’s defense outshined its offense.
Tua Tagovailoa was 28 of 39 with 325 yards, two touchdowns and an interception for Miami. He also lost his third fumble of the season on a scramble on the Dolphins’ opening drive. Tyreek Hill caught his league-leading eighth touchdown of the season and had 146 yards on 10 catches.
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O’Connell, who finished 24 of 41 with 271 yards and three interceptions, also threw a pick on Las Vegas’ penultimate drive.
With his team down 7, O’Connell dropped back to pass on fourth down at Miami’s 38 when defensive tackle Christian Wilkins wrapped him up. O’Connell tried to force up a pass, and Jaelan Phillips came up with the ball for his first career interception.
Salvon Ahmed caught Tagovailoa’s other touchdown, an 11-yard score in the second quarter.
With 10:55 left, the Raiders got the ball at the 50 after a Dolphins punt but ended up turning the ball over on downs after a deep pass from O’Connell to Tucker on second-and-17 that was originally ruled a catch was overturned.
Las Vegas (5-6) had a two-game winning streak snapped, and the victory by Miami (7-3) strengthened its hold atop the AFC East.
TOMMY DEVITO PICKS UP FIRST CAREER WIN AS GIANTS’ DEFENSE PICKS OFF SAM HOWELL 3 TIMES
Both defenses got off to a hot start. On the Raiders’ opening drive, Miami linebacker Andrew Van Ginkel punched the ball out of the hands of rookie tight end Michael Mayer for what was originally called a fumble returned by safety Jevon Holland for a Dolphins touchdown. Officials overturned it to an incomplete pass after a short review, but the play forced a Las Vegas punt.
On the next drive, Luke Masterson jarred the ball loose from Tagovailoa’s grip on a third down scramble deep in Dolphins territory. Miami’s defense then held the Raiders to a field goal, which Daniel Carlson nailed from 34 yards for a 3-0 lead.
The sequence repeated itself late in the first half. Dolphins rookie tight end Julian Hill, on just his second catch of the year, fumbled at Miami’s 32, and it was recovered by Divine Deablo. Miami’s defense, which entered allowing fewer than 17 points in two straight outings, held again and forced a 47-yard field goal by Carlson. The Dolphins took a 14-13 lead into the half.
The Raiders had little offense for much of the game outside of Adams, who finished with 82 yards receiving, including a 46-yard touchdown catch.
The Dolphins finished with 422 yards of offense despite scoring their fewest points at home all year. Miami hasn’t lost a game at home this season.
Raiders: S Marcus Epps left in the second quarter with a neck injury and did not return.
Dolphins: RB De’Von Achane, who returned after missing the past four games with a knee injury, exited after Miami’s second drive with a knee injury and did not return. … Hill went to the locker room briefly in the second quarter. He looked to be holding his right hand/wrist but only missed one series.
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Raiders: Host the Chiefs next Sunday.
Dolphins: At New York Jets next Friday, the first time the NFL has scheduled a game for the day after Thanksgiving.
stackabl turns manufacturing waste into bold furniture collection at design miami
Stackabl’s Collection for Mindy Solomon at design Miami
Stackabl, in partnership with the Mindy Solomon Gallery, presents its latest Baer Collection at Design Miami 2023 from December 6 to 10, highlighting sustainability and innovation. The collection addresses the staggering textile waste issue, which amounts to 17 million tons annually worldwide, with the United States ranking as one of the largest producers globally. Only a tiny fraction of these textiles are recycled, contributing significantly to landfills. However, recent environmental regulations in California are changing this by mandating brands to manage textile waste more responsibly. In response to these challenges, Stackabl transforms manufacturing waste into functional pieces through innovative technology. The Baer Collection, including an armchair, bench, chaise, and coffee table, pays tribute to Miami Beach’s historic Art Deco district and the legacy of Barbara Baer Capitan, a figure known for her preservation efforts. Inspired by the vibrant colors and bold designs of iconic 1930s and 1940s hotels, the pieces are formed from layers of recycled materials including post-consumer aluminum, 60% recycled PET, and leftover Merino wool felt for sound insulation.
all photos © Patrick Biller
Stackabl’s 2023 collection is a nod to a time and place
Collaborating closely with textile manufacturers near its Toronto studio, Stackabl (see more here) transforms waste into pieces of furniture, suitable for residential and commercial spaces alike. This process involves using proprietary technology to identify and repurpose manufacturers’ remnants, supporting local economies and reducing the carbon footprint. The collection showcases various furniture pieces characterized by clean lines, vivid colors, and intricate details. Stackabl’s 2023 collection for Mindy Solomon (more here) pays homage to the vibrant eras of America’s past, spanning from the roaring ’20s to the exuberant ’40s, particularly drawing from the influence of Art Deco, a movement, focused on craftsmanship and geometric designs. The Baer Collection, named in honor of the community activist and author Barbara Baer Capitan, reflects the iconic color schemes of hotels like Cardozo, Leslie, Marlin, Park Central, Tropic, and Waldorf Tower, constructed between 1937 and 1939. The series is entirely textile-centric, aiming to optimize factory offcuts and enhance comfort in its designs. This collection invites everyone to join in the mission to challenge conventional waste practices, aiming to divert 500 tons of textile waste from landfills by 2029.
Stackabl’s Baer collection redefines furniture design, repurposing textile waste into chic, eco-friendly pieces
the collection is inspired by Miami Beach’s Art Deco heritage
the collection embodies bold geometries and rich colors
sun-saturated colors and linear details
Miami Heat vs. Indiana Pacers: How to watch, schedule, live stream info, start time, TV channel
Indiana Pacers @ Miami Heat
Current Records: Indiana 9-8, Miami 11-8
How To Watch
- When: Saturday, December 2, 2023 at 8 p.m. ET
- Where: Kaseya Center — Miami, Florida
- TV: Bally Sports Midwest – Indiana
- Follow: CBS Sports App
- Fubo (Try for free) For a limited time, new subscribers can save $20 on Fubo’s Pro, Elite, and Premier plans
- Ticket Cost: $35.00
What to Know
The Miami Heat will be playing at home against the Indiana Pacers at 8:00 p.m. ET on Saturday at Kaseya Center. The Heat are expected to win (but not by much) so they better bring their A-game into this one.
The Heat had to suffer through a three-game losing streak, but that streak is no more. They came out on top against Indiana by a score of 142-132 on Thursday. The Heat were down 20-7 with 7:38 left in the first quarter but they still came back for the handy ten-point win.
The Heat can attribute much of their success to Jimmy Butler, who dropped a double-double on 36 points and 10 rebounds.
The losses dropped Miami to 11-8 and Indiana to 9-8.
This contest is one where the number of possessions is likely to be a big factor: The Heat haven’t given up the ball easily this season, having only averaged 12.3 turnovers per game. However, it’s not like the Pacers struggle in that department as they’ve been averaging only 12.6 per game. Given these competing strengths, it’ll be interesting to see how their clash plays out. Check CBS Sports after the match for a full breakdown of the game, commentary, and other NBA content.
The Heat were able to grind out a solid win over the Pacers when the teams last played on Thursday, winning 142-132. One of the biggest obstacles the team faced in that game was the Pacers’ Tyrese Haliburton, who dropped a double-double on 44 points and 10 assists. Now that he’s got a second chance to win this matchup, will the Heat still be able to contain him? Check CBSSports.com after the match to find out.
Miami is a 3-point favorite against Indiana, according to the latest NBA odds.
The oddsmakers had a good feel for the line for this one, as the game opened with the Heat as a 3.5-point favorite.
The over/under is set at 241.5 points.
See NBA picks for every single game, including this one, from SportsLine’s advanced computer model. Get picks now.
Miami has won 6 out of their last 10 games against Indiana.
- Nov 30, 2023 – Miami 142 vs. Indiana 132
- Feb 08, 2023 – Miami 116 vs. Indiana 111
- Dec 23, 2022 – Indiana 111 vs. Miami 108
- Dec 12, 2022 – Miami 87 vs. Indiana 82
- Nov 04, 2022 – Indiana 101 vs. Miami 99
- Dec 21, 2021 – Miami 125 vs. Indiana 96
- Dec 03, 2021 – Miami 113 vs. Indiana 104
- Oct 23, 2021 – Indiana 102 vs. Miami 91
- Mar 31, 2021 – Miami 92 vs. Indiana 87
- Mar 21, 2021 – Indiana 109 vs. Miami 106
Your Guide to Miami Art Week: What to See and Do While You’re in Town
Miami Art Week kicks off Dec. 4 and beyond viewing — and perhaps buying — contemporary artworks worth tens of thousands of dollars, there’s always plenty of other action — especially for those thousands of people who aren’t collectors but are in town anyway. Here, a guide to what’s new.
What to See and Do on Miami Beach
Audemars Piguet returns to the beach with its latest artist commission. Brazilian artist Sallisa Rosa will unveil “Topography of Memory,” a large-scale installation of ceramic pieces, at the Collins Park Rotunda on Dec. 5. The installation features more than 100 clay pieces, highlighting land-based materials as a conduit for memory. Next spring the artwork will be exhibited at the Pinacoteca de São Paulo, marking Audemars Piguet’s first commission in Brazil.
Faena is presenting a large-scale installation by Sebastian Errazuriz on Faena Beach. Using AI, the artist designed “Maze: Journey Through the Algorithmic Self,” a sandy labyrinth that leads visitors to a central reflective monolith. A book, accessible by a QR code within the installation, explores the impact of AI on everyday life. Faena is also presenting a sculpture by digital artist Beeple in the Faena Cathedral, in partnership with The Reefline. The mixed-media sculpture is a commentary on rising sea levels and climate change — particularly applicable to Miami.
Also on the ocean front, Eden Roc Miami Beach will unveil “The Art in Earth” on Dec. 6, an augmented reality installation that transports viewers to oceans around the world. The installation will benefit the PangeaSeed Foundation through prints available for purchase.
Further south on Miami Beach, environmental organization Parley for the Oceans is launching a fundraising initiative with Art Basel, Art for the Oceans. To help kick off the collaboration, Parley is bringing Julian Schnabel’s series “Oceans.Climate.Life” to Collins Park from Dec. 6 to 10, following its earlier debut at United Nations headquarters in New York.
And while you’re there, stop by The Bass Museum, which is celebrating its 60th anniversary this year. The museum is unveiling several exhibitions during the fair, as well as a collaboration with Editions de Parfums Frédéric Malle. The museum shop will feature a selection of fragrances along with new scent release Heaven Can Wait. A little bit further south, Creed is toasting its collaboration with artist Shawn Kolodny, who created the holiday window installations for Creed’s global boutiques. Kolodny will debut a large-scale public sculpture, scented by The House of Creed, on Española Way in Miami Beach.
Need a break from the beach? Miami-based designer Silvia Tcherassi is taking over the rooftop pool at Mr. C Miami in Coconut Grove. The designer lent her touch to custom pool towels and lounge cushions, featuring motifs from her recent resort collection.
The Tribeca Festival is making its Art Basel Miami Beach debut with The Music Lounge, a four-night series of musical performances and conversations at the Miami Beach Botanical Garden starting Dec. 6.
The Kimpton Surfcomber is hosting The Art of Wellness, a weeklong wellness and culture program that will feature fitness classes by Barry’s, recovery IV drips and ice plunge baths, as well as sunset cocktails, music by South Asian collective Indo Warehouse and zero-waste restaurant Slow Burn.
AI — proving a hot topic around the fair this year — has landed at The Standard Spa in the form of AI artist Tilly Talbot, making its U.S. debut at the hotel with House of Tilly. Alongside an installation of design prototypes, Tilly AI will serve as the hotel’s digital concierge for the week. In the café, Swedish designer Gustaf Westman’s colorful Scandinavian decor will be on display starting Dec. 4. The artist’s designs, including his “curvy mirror,” will add whimsy to the café through the start of 2024.
New in the Design District and Beyond
The Design District, synonymous with luxury fashion and art, is welcoming several new stores to the neighborhood. Gucci recently opened its fourth stand-alone men’s boutique in the U.S. around the corner from its main store. PatBo will celebrate its new boutique on Dec. 6 ahead of its public opening on Dec. 7, and Dion Lee will celebrate the opening of its Miami flagship, the brand’s first U.S. store, with a party on Dec. 9.
The Design District has debuted several new public art pieces in time for Miami Art Week. Lara Bohinc has been revealed as the winner of this year’s Design District design commission. Her immersive installation “Utopia” includes several bulbous sculptures, which will include a component on view at the Design Miami fair. Also keep an eye out for Samuel Ross’ three bench designs, newly installed in the district’s pedestrian walkways.
Nearby, French artist JR is debuting his new mural “The Chronicles of Miami” at the Design District’s Jungle Plaza. The artist photographed 1,048 people across ten different Miami neighborhoods, and has included their voices within an accompanying augmented reality app. Twin Cuban American artists Elliot and Erick Jiménez also recently completed a new site-specific mural, “Reclining Mermaid,” which underscores the connection between Miami and Caribbean and Latin America cultures.
LVMH Moët Hennessy Louis Vuitton is presenting Culture House, a five-day art gallery pop-up in the Design District from Dec. 6 through 10. Work by artists Cruise Bogle, Glenneisha Harris, Amelia Briggs, Harold Caudio and Crystal Paris will be on view, and the space will also host panels with LVMH executives, artists, music leaders and more.
Cartier is bringing its Time Unlimited exhibition Stateside to the Design District Dec. 7 through Dec. 22. The exhibition will present the brand’s watchmaking universe through displays of limited-edition and iconic timepieces including the Santos de Cartier, Baignoire and Tank, along with a film in collaboration with ambassador Jake Gyllenhaal.
Gallery powerhouses Jeffrey Deitch and Gagosian will debut “Forms,” their eighth annual collaborative group exhibition on view in the Design District from Dec. 5 through 10.
The Virgil Abloh-founded creative studio Architecture has organized a retrospective of Atiba Jefferson‘s skate photography, on view from Dec. 6 through 10. Jefferson, who has documented street skateboarding for more than 25 years, will be in town to host several panel discussions during the exhibition.
Rimowa has partnered with local artist Typoe on a custom chandelier, which will be permanently installed in the brand’s Design District boutique. The chandelier features the brand’s signature aluminum grooved design, along with geometric shapes in a bright color palette. To celebrate the release, Typoe created a limited-edition sticker pack that will be given out at the store.
In neighboring Wynwood, skin care brand Babor has linked with artist Cevin Parker, whose work appears on the packaging of a limited-edition “The Art of Beauty Collection” set. The set will include an AR animation that can be activated using a smartphone. The collaboration will be unveiled at an event on Dec. 7, featuring beauty treatments.
In late November, outdoor graffiti museum Wynwood Walls unveiled its newest acquisition: a late 1970s subway car, reclaimed from the Center for National Response in West Virginia. The historic car is now an interactive art exhibit, permanently installed in Wynwood. On Dec. 3, Wynwood Walls will also unveil new sculptures by Dan Lam and Ron English.
Where to Dine
While downtime can be hard to come by during the week, myriad new dining options around Miami make a strong case for prioritizing some R&R — or suggesting a dinnertime catch-up.
On Miami Beach, the 1 Hotel recently unveiled Tala Beach, its revamped outdoor lounge and cocktail bar with a Mediterranean-inspired menu. New York Italian restaurant Rao’s, notoriously difficult to get into, opened a South Beach outpost inside of the Loews Miami Beach Hotel in October. Pastis, another New York mainstay, also headed south, opening a location in Wynwood this past spring. In the nearby Upper Buena Vista neighborhood, next to the Design District, MasterChef Israel winner Tom Aviv opened his Israeli Mediterranean restaurant Branja earlier this year. And 11-seat Kappo-style omakase restaurant Ogawa recently made its debut in Little River.
In downtown Miami, cocktail bar The Roystone is highlighting the “World’s 50 Best Bars List” with a pop-up. From Dec. 7 to 9, the bar will feature cocktails from the likes of Locale Firenze, an Italian bar that ranks at number 46 on the list. Miami artist Lucy Glaser has teamed with Brickell restaurant LPM Miami and Ketel One to create custom glassware inspired by French artist and LPM muse Jean Cocteau. During Miami Art Week, the restaurant will serve its La Sucette cocktail in the glassware, which guests can take home.
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