There are lot of big questions, but no definitive solution.
A year ago, the Blanco River overran its banks and devastated Hays County—just as a handful of government officials had predicted decades ago.
Katharine Hayhoe has made it her life’s mission to proclaim the truth about climate change. Can she get the skeptics to listen?
With the average age of Texas farmers on the rise, sustainable agriculture could be the key to attracting the next generation.
Two Texas trial attorneys have been sued in connection to identity theft.
What You Should Know About Bernie Sanders And A Controversial Proposal To Bring Toxic Waste To Sierra Blanca
The Vermont senator and hopeful Democratic presidential candidate has been the subject of criticism for a vote on a controversial project that never came to fruition.
They've been without clean water for decades. How is this still the case in 2016?
For a few months every year, life in West Texas is defined by the wind.
The grandson of a president. The nephew of a president. And the son of a candidate who’s currently on the stump. Such is the reality for George P. Bush, the state’s first-term land commissioner and the newest face of the family dynasty. But what course is he setting for himself?
The expansion of I-35 may be the worst thing that’s happened to Salado since the railroad left town.
Desolation and despair in the wake of the Bastrop fires.
Will border politics crush Mission’s attempt to brand itself as the butterfly capital of America before that dream takes wing?
Isha Datar of non-profit New Harvest outlines what she believes could change the meat industry.
How did smog-breathing, gridlock-prone Houston become the newest natural wonder of the urban world?
As the oil industry tries to make inroads in far West Texas, it’s learning that Alpine is no Midland.
What can an anarchist from Iceland teach America about politics? More than some might think.
The DuPont chemical plant in La Porte was once hailed as the safest around. Until the deaths of four workers exposed a darker truth.
Seven years since it was last ravaged by a hurricane, Galveston is doing as well as ever. Will it always be so fortunate?
Tropical Storm Bill is on his way, and the already-saturated state of Texas is doing all it can to get ready.
Wimberley, after the deluge.
The highest flood ever recorded in the state of Texas wreaked havoc on the Blanco and tore through downtown Austin over Memorial Day weekend.
So what’s with all those earthquakes in North Texas? Is fracking really to blame? Let us give you a visual.
As part of the floundering company’s ongoing image rehabilitation project, it has taken to some Nixonian dirty tricks.
In Houston, a pair of activists discover that the same environmental battles get fought over and over.
Monarch numbers are way, way down, and what you’ve been planting to help them might be doing more harm than good.
A surprising number of Texas towns and cities have laws regarding plastic bags, and the one in Dallas might be the least effective of them all.
Skip Hollandsworth drills into the surprising (and not so surprising) fortunes of Denton’s anti-fracking ballot measure.
Probably not rats, though, if this guy is around.
We don't see what could possibly go wrong.
Houston, Dallas, San Antonio, and Austin Are Some of the Most Dangerous Cities in America for Pedestrians
Yep, pretty much every city in this state is awful for walkers.
A hellish drought has forced Wichita Falls to embrace a radical method of conservation: drinking treated toilet water.
Why Do Multiple Texas Cities Want to Host the Sriracha Factory that Caused Health Problems in California?
San Antonio and Denton are both burning up to host the hot sauce company's new factory, which may be forced to leave its present home in Irwindale, California for creating a public nuisance and causing some local residents to have inflamed asthma and burned eyes. Why are Texas cities eager
This is bad news environmentally and economically.
Rex Tillerson joined a lawsuit to prevent the construction of a fracking-related project near his ranch in Denton. The irony here is rich.
The beleaguered theme park strikes back at its critics with a series of videos—but given their attendance, did they need to?
After the earthquakes in the Barnett Shale, some small-town citizens underwent a surprising transformation.
A new start-up in the impoverished city only needs $20 million to complete a study to find out.
The Legislature was looking in the wrong place when it tried to solve the state’s water crisis.
“Fire is so destructive that many landowners don’t realize it can sometimes do good on their property.”
The wild and powerful tarpon once ruled the seas off Port Aransas. Why did the ancient fish disappear? And could they make a comeback?
One expert explains how the BP spill could be Texas’s greatest boon.
Here are the pros and cons.
The city's massive inland desalination plant is drawing admirers from near and far.
Remember the 2012 Water Plan? Now it's being discussed in legislature. We'll bring you up to speed.
The Lone Star state constructed over 36 million square feet of energy-efficient space last year.
Representative Drew Darby wants fuel-efficient vehicles, which naturally incur lower gas taxes, to be charged increased registration fees.
According to a new report ranking the ten worst mercury-emitting coal plants in the US.
The new dump for low-level radioactive waste in west Texas will help relieve an overburdened site in Utah, the Salt Lake Tribune reports.
As part of "Hog Out" month in Texas, hunters in participating counties can receive two bucks for every feral hog they kill. Just make sure to save those tails!