This week the Texans running back became the first professional athlete to go public in a new financial exchange that allows investors to buy and trade shares tied to an athlete’s future earnings.
The Plano-based retailer is under scrutiny by the Securities and Exchange Commission for its recent stock sale, a move that surprised investors.
Some of Texas's biggest corporations are pushing back against tea party Republicans who oppose spending taxpayer money on infrastructure and public education.
UT, which is notoriously protective of its Longhorns brand, is cracking down on retailers selling merchandise that riffs on the name of its new head football coach, Charlie Strong.
The university partnered with IBM to provide advanced supercomputing systems that can crunch data and solve problems loads faster than the school's current equipment.
Trinity East Energy sues Dallas, Whole Foods' stock takes a dip, and more from the week in business.
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.
Doesn't have quite the same ring to it, but NASA is considering relocating its backup mission control from Alabama to Bryan-College Station.
Finance-minded crafters, take note: Michaels has gone public. This and other business news from around the state.