The city lost its bid for the GOP convention and a chance to bring in millions in revenue.
Finance-minded crafters, take note: Michaels has gone public. This and other business news from around the state.
Barely a year after opening the nation’s first smartphone manufacturing factory in Fort Worth, Motorola has announced plans to close the plant by the end of this year.
The FAA signed off on an environmental review that found the proposed spaceport wouldn’t adversely affect protected wildlife.
Doesn’t have quite the same ring to it, but NASA is considering relocating its backup mission control from Alabama to Bryan-College Station.
A stock spike signals to investors that the beleagured retail chain is finally starting to see the ship turn.
Two energy exploration giants are shifting the focus of their Texas operations.
Nationwide cotton crop inventories are at a 23-year-low, and the shortfall is especially pronounced in Texas, America’s number-one grower.
The award—a record high for a Justice Department environmental settlement—will go toward restoring sites harmed by uranium mining, chemical manufacturing, waste dumps, and other operations overseen by Anadarko’s subsidiary Kerr-McGee.
Houston, Dallas, and Fort Worth are working with the private transportation company Texas Central High-Speed Railway to pursue its goal of transporting riders between the Houston and DFW metro areas in about ninety minutes.
The Richardson-based accessories maker will partner with Google as part of the tech company’s play to get into wearable technology.
Hundreds of ships navigate the 52-mile channel each day, requiring pilots to engage in a maneuver they have dubbed “the Texas Chicken,” in which “two ships to chart a course for a head-on collision, then swerve right, and use each other’s wave pressure to move safely past.”
Trinity East Energy sues Dallas, Whole Foods’ stock takes a dip, and more from the week in business.
A winning Super Bowl ad boosts the aging electronics equipment’s stock.