Sonia Smith, a native of Houston, is a graduate of Georgetown University. She has reported on convict cowboys at the Angola Prison Rodeo, celebrity magazines in Moscow, and aerial hog hunting in Knox City, Texas. She has also written for Slate, the Associated Press, the Baton Rouge Advocate, the Kyiv Post, and the Dallas Morning News and was a finalist for the 2008 Livingston Awards for Young Journalists. Her great-great-grandfather was a Texas Ranger in Kerr County in the 1870’s.
The zoo enlisted the endangered Indonesian pig to predict whether the city would have an early spring or six more weeks of winter.
Paparazzi snapped photos of the very fit Lakewood Church pastor paddleboarding during a family vacation in Hawaii.
Skywatchers (and schlubs who just happened to be outside around 8 p.m. Wednesday night) were treated to the sight of a large meteor streaking across the heavens.
Kenneth Hickman says TDCJ's facial hair ban violates his First Amendment rights.
The National Archives released recordings from Air Force One made in the hours after JFK's assassination in Dallas.
The Dallas-based foundation faced swift criticism after news broke that it had cut off donations to Planned Parenthood.
And it will affect the steak-loving citizens of the state, as beef prices could jump up to ten percent this year.
After the island lost more than 35,000 trees to Hurricane Ike, a group of artists carved 35 stumps into beautiful and intricate sculptures.
The Texas Tech professor and climate change evangelist has received hundreds of vicious emails since Newt Gingrich pulled her chapter from his book.
Rick Perry raised only $2.9 million in the last quarter of 2011, new campaign finance documents reveal.
A Louisianan couple and their four Capuchin monkeys are on the lam in East Texas, avoiding authorities who may want to take away the animals.
The show, titled The Client List, is based on a TEXAS MONTHLY story about a "massage parlor" in Odessa.
Restaurant mogul Tilman Fertitta is building a $60 million amusement park on the pier where the old one used to sit.
The Washington Post spoke to former Paul staffers who say the congressman was heavily involved with the company that produced the articles, some of which contained racist passages.