Who better to investigate wrongful conviction cases than exonerees?
Some crazy stuff went down in Texas in the past thirty days. Here are some of the headlines you may have missed.
The school, which has owned the trademark on ”12th Man” since 1990, has a history of renting it out to NFL franchises.
Texas Voices for Reason and Justice Says the ordinances in small towns that restrict where sex offenders live are unconstitutional.
After an incident last week saw several young black people on Sixth Street punched by police, the question of who’s allowed to misbehave in Austin’s bar district is especially relevant.
Proponents of HERO used reason to get their point across, but they should've used dollar amounts.
Houston’s much-debated Proposition 1 was taken down by 62 percent of voters.
One of the more tragic cases in Texas in recent memory continues its journey through the legal system.
In the war against campus sexual assault, why are we not talking about drinking?
HERO evokes another era—one we shouldn’t be proud of.
Fort Worth defense attorney Bryan Wilson lands a body blow in his quest to claim the ”most ridiculous lawyer in Texas” crown.
The fight to keep thousands of Medicaid-dependent kids from losing treatment.
Critics denounce this arm of forensic science as bogus and subjective.
The short answer: Maybe, but it’s not likely to succeed.
Guns: Legal to carry on campus. Sex toys: Not so much.
The district attorney of Dallas County is making headlines for all the wrong reasons. What happened?
The law requires teachers to report abuse allegations, but recordings from a meeting between MariBeth Thomas and Prosper ISD administrators reveal that the district preferred to keep things in-house.
A San Marcos student got creative after her license was revoked for suspicion of DWI.
The ad, paid for by Houston Unites, relies on the bathroom panic surrounding transgender women.
If cruising is outlawed, only outlaws will cruise.
Reproductive Services will become the first shuttered clinic to reopen its doors after HB2, but its future is still unclear.
How the iconic burger chain’s attempt to build a bigger, better company alienated some of the people behind its success.
The North Texas town's Downtown Revitalization Board is fighting to remove a friendly-looking anthropomorphic potato from a popular local business.
The hard truth behind police misconduct in Prairie View and McKinney.
After an Uber driver was accused of rape, the friendly relationship between Dallas and the transportation company could be getting frosty.
Say what you will about her position, Joyce Lewis-Kugle displayed the courage of her conviction.
The beleaguered bar chain is now on a tight leash.
Straight couples were forced to wait for licenses, Texas’s attorney general captured the world’s attention, and a lot of gay couples got married.
This is how “religious freedom” actually works.
The implications of the Supreme Court’s gay marriage ruling for the country are sweeping, but in Texas right now, there are still questions that need answering.
The high-profile lawyer is representing Tracey Carver-Allbritton, the white woman accused of hurling racial slurs at the children at the McKinney pool on June 5.
Breitbart Texas has opted not to release the videos made with hidden cameras by the American Phoenix Foundation after all, leading to questions about what was really on them.
In the waning weeks of the 84th Texas Legislature, abortion remains a hot topic in the Capitol. Where do things stand—and where are they going?
There is something weird going on in Christoval ISD.
The Texas Supreme Court Rules That a Fracking Company’s Defamation Suit Against a Guy Who Claims His Tap Water Is on Fire Can Proceed
If a natural gas company builds a fracking well a half a mile from your house, and then the water coming out of your hose catches fire, you might want to keep it to yourself.
The way Texas punishes truancy is downright Kafka-esque—and it’s finally getting a lot of attention.
Activist and author Joan M. Cheever has been taking her food truck out to feed hungry people for a decade, and now she faces a hefty fine.
Police Officer Lets a Rock-Paper-Scissors Game Determine Whether an Underage Drinking Suspect Will Get in Trouble
Burleson County law enforcement apparently prefers officers use a different standard than rock-paper-scissors when determining infractions.
What is the world coming to?
If you’ve been accused of a serious crime and the cops are pressing you for information—go ahead and light up.
What’s considered an “asset” when a corporation goes under in 2015?
Few things rally people to a cause more quickly than the unjustified shooting of a dog.
Rick Miller, a Republican from Sugar Land, introduced legislation that would reverse local non-discrimination ordinances—like the one in Houston, where his openly gay son works as an attorney.
You bust up before you two say “I do.” Who gets to keep the rock?
The Harris County State Representative wants to ensure that your DNA matches the gender designation for each bathroom before you go.
What started as a small wedding ceremony outside a Travis County office resulted in a political storm that left the couple, and the rest of the state, confused.
The retailer says some Texas liquor statutes are unconstitutional.
A byproduct of the movie’s unprecedented success.
9-year-old Alexis Bortell’s doctors prescribed her medical marijuana to treat her life-threatening epileptic seizures. But she can’t get it filled in her home state of Texas—at least, not yet.