Patching it cost the state $1.6 million. Many others are similarly falling into disrepair, and the agencies charged with their oversight are doing nothing about them.
Near Fort Stockton, Hoven Riley has been quietly growing more than 20,000 of the prized plants, which are being illicitly uprooted from public and private lands to meet a growing demand.
Digital currencies are tanking, but that didn’t stop more than 20,000 blockchain enthusiasts from throwing a week-long party.
The Dallas carrier—whose success is often studied in business schools—offers up its own, self-promotional version of its management secrets.
Bobby Sakowitz dressed Houston’s most stylish through the seventies and eighties boom years. Then things went bust.
Goodbye to one of Houston’s most colorful colorless characters.
As rumors swirl about the origins of the crisis, West Texas parents turn to one another for help.
As TCEQ investigates its Austin plant, the company was praised for “protecting our state’s natural resources.”
The state GOP long opposed new regulations on corporations. Then Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick launched a crusade against “woke” businesses.
The multigenerational ranch’s Midland Meat Company sells its famous Wagyu-Angus-Hereford crossbred beef directly to consumers.
For two decades, Robert Chavez has overseen the American operations of the luxury French fashion house, which just opened a boutique in Austin.
Today’s the deadline to apply for federal aid, but some experts say decreasing regulations and hiring more inspectors would be more useful.
Jan Jarboe Russell reflects on an exciting moment in H-E-B’s (and Texas Monthly’s) history.
CEO Jim Schwertner credits the persistent success of Capitol Land & Livestock to a data-driven algorithm.
The massive facility sits along two miles of the Colorado River. Environmentalists want a say in how the development might affect the waterway.
Aggregate mining in Texas yields billions of dollars but leaves behind a pockmarked landscape.
A Wall Street Journal reporter’s book flips the script about the meme stock–trading frenzy that erupted around Grapevine-based retailer GameStop in 2021.
That is, whenever the industry can sort out supply-chain issues and labor shortages.
The Carpenter family, featured in this classic episode from ‘Texas Country Reporter,’ has operated the industrial machine shop since 1937.
Born out of the Great Depression, the pieces are still handcrafted in San Angelo and are in as much demand as ever.
The brand will now contract with “community stylists,” who will sell jewelry to friends and family for a commission.
Russia’s war on Ukraine has made it practically patriotic to pump oil, but the Permian hasn’t ramped up production. Don’t blame Washington. Blame Wall Street.
The pandemic has spurred record numbers of Americans to reinvent their lives by quitting their jobs.
As they emerge from the pandemic, some of the state’s least socially distanced venues are welcoming more couples than ever before. But it’s not all orgies.
After Putin met Tillerson, billions were made, but at what cost?
W.R. Dallas has been crafting western furniture since 1929. The company’s iconic pieces have appeared everywhere from Hollywood films to hotel chains.
A toxic herbicide used in cotton fields is devastating vineyards on the High Plains, endangering the state’s $13 billion wine business. Grape farmers have banded together to fight back.
Taxpayers have spent millions for purifiers promoted by former governor Rick Perry. Could they have gotten the same benefits for far less money?
A San Antonio start-up rewards regenerative agriculture with the help of companies looking to offset their greenhouse gas emissions.
An energy crisis on the Continent has it desperate for help from the Permian natural gas it had earlier spurned.
A retired Air Force pilot has documented construction of the "Gigafactory" in obsessive detail—and believes it's about to produce its first cars.
Turns out the Permian Basin well that's been blowing briny water 100 feet high isn't the well the Railroad Commission thought it was.
Iron Ox, a San Francisco–area company with a Texas-bred CEO, builds greenhouses that use data to yield pretty produce.
When I opened my morning paper a few days ago, the front page featured an article about yet another caravan of Hondurans heading to Texas. Many are fleeing the violence in that country, which suffers from one of the highest murder rates in the world. But why do they come
Robert Jordan takes charge as the Dallas-based airline faces the most difficult challenges since its launch.
These Texans think so.
NET Power says it can deliver zero-emission electricity to the Texas grid, but is its sustainable-energy business sustainable?
We cracked open a cold one with the former Cowboy to learn about his latest business venture, a beer aimed at the calorie conscious.
Some folks in Texas's poorest city see a new downtown mural funded by the billionaire's foundation as the writing on the wall.
Moriba Jah, a self-proclaimed “space environmentalist,” has joined a new effort to map the millions of bits of discarded debris orbiting the Earth.
Twenty years have passed since the notoriously corrupt energy-trading company collapsed. Maybe it’s time to acknowledge that it wasn’t all bad for Texas.
There’s more to Texas cheese than queso. The unique terroir of the Lone Star State makes locally made cheese special—and major national manufacturers are taking notice.
A Plano company claims its immersive experiences—from scuba diving to jazz concerts—represent the future of eldercare.
Don’t blame vaccines, but do blame the pandemic. And hope the airlines have fixed their problems by the busy Thanksgiving travel season.
But recruiters warn that the state’s abortion restrictions could prove a barrier to attracting top talent, especially among women.
If the Astros win the World Series, buyers win free mattresses—and Mattress Mack cashes the biggest winning ticket in sports-betting history.
The billionaire announced the launch of Cybertruck-inspired "Giga Beer," and a Texas brewery may or may not be planning to sell it.
The nascent industry is celebrating itself amid a series of setbacks, including having its most popular products deemed controlled substances by the state.
Taysha hopes to commercialize UT Southwestern’s groundbreaking gene therapies to benefit its shareholders—and desperately ill children.
Elon Musk’s company aims to transform the energy business. So, of course, it’s relocating to the energy capital.