A new study suggests that, even in communities with few confirmed cases, the coronavirus could be spreading much more quickly than people realize.
As the state's unemployment numbers skyrocket, many Texans don't know how they'll be able to honor their leases without rent relief.
The candidate is running in a district that’s home to more Asian Americans than anywhere else in Texas. Her newest campaign ad blames the People's Republic for the coronavirus pandemic.
Family care physicians say they still don’t have enough personal protective equipment. So they’re seeking other solutions.
In what’s normally the beloved park’s peak season, officials make the call for the safety of employees and area locals during the pandemic.
An interview with Dell Medical School's William Tierney on getting the National Guard to deliver groceries and the fear of “crying wolf."
Attempts to make sense of the spread of the virus can lead to some misunderstandings.
Layoffs, furloughs, closures: news organizations across the state face a moment of reckoning.
The author and journalist has mobilized fans to chip in and help struggling strangers online.
Some of the precious commodity spilled onto the interstate as the truck and cargo burned—the driver was uninjured.
The device they've designed has piqued the interest of government officials and large manufacturers hoping to address the coronavirus crisis.
Texas hospitals are limiting the number of people in maternity wards, while some women are exploring home birth amid the coronavirus outbreak.
While other governors have taken an aggressive approach to curbing COVID-19, Greg Abbott has favored smaller measures.
Barbecue editor Daniel Vaughn’s long-planned family trip to Peru became a different kind of adventure when the country closed its borders: A story in three phone calls.
Plus, Chip Roy demands this pandemic set an end date already.
The Dallas County judge drew national acclaim for his Ebola response. The coronavirus is proving to be a bigger challenge.
College students who have remained on campus for financial reasons have seen their friends leave and funds dry up.
We’re going to need that same neighborly, can-do spirit to get us through the COVID-19 pandemic.
Lack of hygienic access, overcrowded shelters, and limited funding for social services all threaten the state's homeless population.
In Texas’s ICE facilities, immigrants remain in close quarters and sanitizer is running short. Advocates worry a COVID-19 outbreak could be severe.
Katy Caldwell, CEO of Legacy Community Clinics, talks to Texas Monthly about medical supply shortages, staff safety, and financial woes.
Governor Greg Abbott is letting counties decide whether to postpone certain May elections. For the general, expanded vote by mail may be necessary.
Spending time outdoors is good for mental health. But as COVID-19 spreads in Texas, officials and citizens are grappling with whether, and how, we can enjoy public parks.
The Texas senator and congressman, along with Chip Roy, remain incorrigible in the face of the coronavirus.
A vaccine for the novel coronavirus is likely at least a year away, but the state’s large anti-vaccine community is ready to resist it.
Many closed schools are continuing meal service for low-income students, but challenges to securing nutrition remain for vulnerable children across the state.
Historically, the Lege has met shortfalls with tax increases or spending cuts. Whether Dems or the GOP are in power makes all the difference.
In Houston’s adult nightclubs, with cash transactions and close contact, exotic dancers say they’re forced to choose between health and a paycheck.
For the 25,000 migrants awaiting hearings and subject to Trump’s Migrant Protection Protocols, representation can be hard to come by.
Governor Abbott and President Trump promised that testing will soon increase dramatically, but many Texans are frustrated with delays.
Plus, Michael Cloud takes on the disease of California, and what’s Rodney Ellis doing with that squirrel?
A high uninsured rate, hospital closures, and poor elder care leave Texas especially vulnerable to a COVID-19 epidemic.
Get those $400 fajitas while you can, because Houston's boom is over.
Young people took jobs they thought would help turn Texas blue.
A Q&A on the public health decision that sent Austin reeling.
But we're hard at work creating another way for you to experience this incredible storytelling event.
We weigh in on the most important Super Tuesday races, recent results, and what it all means.
The city, which trained for a flu pandemic as recently as November, is ground zero for military medicine.
Nearly all of the new early voters in Collin County participated on the Democratic side, and blue vote totals were up across the state.
Texas prison officials think they can curb contraband by banning greeting cards, but prisoners say the drugs come in through guards, not mail.
Plus, the return of Robert Morrow, Bloomberg hires the “homeless Wi-Fi” guy, and Ronny Jackson reveals the secret to Trump’s excellent health.
Voters in the Laredo-based border district will choose between the eight-term conservative Democrat and a young, progressive immigration attorney who is running an unabashedly left-wing campaign.
A new poll asks the question that previous ones strongly suggested.
Ahead of Super Tuesday, the Sanders campaign has reached out to Muslim voters unlike any campaign before.
Four years ago, Ogg won election by promising to reform the county’s justice system. Now she’s getting primaried by two of her former prosecutors, who say she hasn’t done enough.
The departure of the longtime Austin senator—for the greener pastures of higher education—will set off a fierce race for his seat.
The colorful mogul lost the 1990 gubernatorial election after making a joke about rape and admitting to not paying some income taxes.
This ties the most nominations Texas Monthly has ever received in a single year. The magazine’s four nominations were also the most bestowed upon any publication west of the Potomac.
The initiative follows on the heels of last summer’s announcement that the university will cover tuition for some students.
The Vermont socialist looks surprisingly strong in the Lone Star State.